Six Impossible Things

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A carefree child to a bitter teenager to a lonely young adult... Jason's kindness and happiness left with his parents at a young age. This story is his life as he searched for that happiness again.

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Chapter 1

Racing through the yard, a little boy chased a gray rabbit. The rabbit was a little too fast for the boy but would constantly stop to make sure the boy was following, like a game of tag.

“Bobby!” The boy yelled gleefully, chasing the rabbit into the bushes. The boy, with the name of Jason Adrian Jameson Jr., caught his little rabbit friend and brought him back into the house where the boy’s mother stood. She was frantic, chewing on her pink painted nails nervously. When she saw the boy, she became more frantic than before.

“Jason, hunny, you’re going to Nana’s for the weekend.” She said, lying through her teeth skillfully. The boy didn’t notice the lie though and only smiled.

“Okay, did Daddy get the hutch or-”

“Just put your stupid rabbit in the box. All your stuff is already packed.” The boy frowned and placed Bobby in the cardboard box, it being stuffed into his hands after it was shut. He was used to this, randomly going to his grandmother’s home, but he hated that it would mean he’d have to leave behind all his new toys he had gotten for his fifth birthday earlier that week. “Come on, Jason, we have to go.” She pulled his arm roughly out to the black car.

“Ow! Mommy that hurts!” She paid no heed to her son’s whining though and placed him in the back of the car with his small bag and stuffed animal frog. The cardboard box with his rabbit sat on his lap. The entire car ride he could feel Bobby shifting uncomfortably inside the thin box.

They soon pulled into a familiar home to the boy, one he would always recognize as Nana’s house. It was a simple home, one floor with a small porch and a few windows. It had a large backyard though, big enough to fit a large garden and a swing set, built a few years before by the boy’s late grandfather. An older woman sat on a pine rocking chair, watching as they drove up the dirt path to her home.

“How long this time, Jason? How long are you going to keep this up?” The woman asked her son as the small boy climbed out of the car with his box in hand and his bag on his shoulders. He struggled to grab Freddy, his frog, before walking over to his grandmother.

“Not long. Don’t worry, Ma.” He gave his mother a fake smile before kneeling before his son. “Jason, I want you to be a good boy for Nana, okay? We’ll be back Monday.” And with that the father and mother left behind their son, planning to never see him again.

“It’s just you and me this weekend, Jay. What do you want to do?” Nana asked, taking the box and Freddy from the boy.

“Bake cookies?” Nana laughed, a smile blooming upon the boy’s face.

“What kind of cookies?” She asked him as they walked into the home.

“Coconut and chocolate!” The boy yelled excitedly, making his grandmother laugh once more.

“Alright, coconut and chocolate it is.” Together they disappeared into the small blue home.

The young boy, Jason Adrian, would soon learn that his parents were lying about coming back Monday. They didn’t come back that Monday, or the following one or even the one after that. They didn’t come to the birth of his rabbit’s family or even to the funeral of Nana’s rabbit Beans. They didn’t come to the marriage of Nana’s niece to a wealthy man. They also weren’t present at the boy’s first day of first grade or the graduation of fourth grade. They weren’t even there at the graduation of his eighth grade year.

They didn’t come to the boy’s grand 16th birthday party his grandmother threw just for him. Jason and Emily weren’t there either for the grandmother’s funeral.

Jason Adrian Jameson Jr. stood alone in the rain during the funeral procession. No one showed up to the procession or to the wake. He was the only one, standing alone in the rain in a black dress shirt with a matching suit coat and pants.

“Jason, you have to open up to us sometime.” The “mother” of the orphanage said softly, trying to get the stubborn teen to open up.

“No, I don’t believe I do.” He replied bitterly, his arms crossed over his chest as he reclined in the plush beige chair in the woman’s office. He was being forced by the court to be here. He could take care of himself. He had a job and a car and the home his Nana left him, but since he was dealing with the loss of his only family and was still in school, the court wasn’t allowing him to live alone until he was eighteen years of age. The teen found it a load of bullshit but his only option is to comply.


“Leave me alone. I am going home and eating dinner. Have a good night, ma’am.” He stood up and left the office. The woman, Claire Jones, followed the boy, trying to stop him. Nothing stopped the boy, until an officer stood in the doorway. The court had a feeling he wouldn’t comply well, so they had a cop follow him to ensure he did.

“Sorry, lad. But no can do. You have to stay here.” The cop said, holding a hefty crate in his hands. Inside was his six rabbits, Bobby and Chilly, the parents of the small litter containing Piper, Ink, Brownie and Nightmare. The last two of the litter had gained homes before his grandmother passed. “Judge Martin’s rules.” The boy groaned and took the crate from the cop’s hands.

"I don't care what that dick has to say, I'm going home." Jason tried to leave the orphanage to be stopped by the officer.

"Sorry, kiddo, but this is your new home." Jason was led, against his will, to his new bedroom. It was empty besides a twin size bed with white sheets and a dresser in the far corner in the room. Two other doors were in the room, both open showing their contents. One was a very white bathroom while the other was an empty closet with a large amount of hangers hanging from the bar across the top of the closet.

Jason tried to leave, but the officer held the door closed behind him, forcing the boy to settle down in his new home. It finally hit the boy that he probably never step foot in his Nana's home again. He felt a large sadness overcome him but he didn't let it show.

"Listen, kid, I'm really sorry-"

"Just go! I don't need you! Get out of here!" Jason yelled at the cop. "Just...go.." The boy finally broke down, tears streaming down his face, all the pain and sadness he bottled up inside showing. The officer gave Jason a sympathetic look before leaving the boy's new home.

Jason tried to accept the orphanage as his new home, but every day, it was a task that seemed to get harder and harder. He not only had to switch homes but switch schools, and being the new kid wasn't easy.

"Hey, you're new here, right?" A red head girl tried to ask the teen, only to be pulled away by a tall, built teen in a football jersey.

"Don't bother, Bailey. He's a nobody!" The football guy laughed, his team following in suit as they dragged the redhead away from the lonely teen. Every time someone tried to introduce themselves to Jason, the football team would barge in and leave the newly orphaned teen in the dust.

This unfair treatment went on for months sadly, and just as Jason thought there would be no end to his suffering, a new opportunity came up, shining a little light upon him.

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