Peace Corps service may be one of the most unique experiences I will ever have. I am so grateful for the people and friends I worked alongside, the beautiful mountains I lived in, and the Basotho culture I will never forget. I still miss the pink flowering peach trees, the smell of those swirly Thaba Tseka makoenyas, the cheerful greetings from my students, and maybe even the "guard" geese outside my house. I asked myself a lot during those two years if my work matters in the bigger scheme of things. I wondered if the person I was when I began Peace Corps at age 22 would be happy with what I accomplished and I think she would have. Her eyes became much more open and her perspective much wider. Every day I spent in Lesotho I gained more patience and openness. I obtained valuable work experience in things I had never imagined I would be doing (like accounting for a radio station) and I developed a deeper passion for people by taking the patience to understand the complexities of poverty. Naively, I thought I would learn the answers to complex global issues in Peace Corps, but in the end I was left with more questions than answers. Now, the way I tell stories will never be the same. Read more on my blog or watch the video we created for Peace Corps Lesotho.