Author: Petra Pralica

Petra Pralica
Petra Pralica has been a content writer for over three years and is based in Zagreb, Croatia. She studied economics in high school and went to college to get her English language and literature degree but decided against proceeding with her studies after three years since an opportunity arose for her to work as a content writer full-time. Petra’s interests span wide, which is clear from her content writing history. She spent around a year and a half writing content about animals and animal products for Petovly, making sure to educate people about the responsibilities that come with pet ownership, especially when it comes to non-traditional pets like parrots, rats, and ferrets. Then she went on to write about all things related to kitchens. After that affair ended, she educated herself on advertising through social media and search engines. Still, she decided to postpone a career change for the future since she got the opportunity to write about another one of her passions: anime. Petra’s rules for watching anime are simple, the more episodes an anime has, the less she’s inclined to watch it. She believes that keeping it short and simple leads to a meaningful storyline that will impact the viewer. For her, it started with watching Pokemon (back when there were only 150 of them) and Yu-Gi-Oh. She then got into both card games but dropped anime as a whole until she started high school. Her first encounter with anime again was Madoka Magica, and she’d proceeded to binge-watch Attack on Titan, Tokyo Ghoul, Full Metal Alchemist, and Death Note (although she’s not a fan of it). From there, her passion grew. She continued by focusing on the fantasy genre with anime like Mahoutsukai no Yome, Dororou, and Akatsuki no Yona and some slice-of-life anime like Nichijou, Paprika, and Yuru Yuri. Lately, she’s been watching Barou no Soretsu and got hooked on Demon Slayer as well. Although Petra is a technical writer, you’ll often see her theorizing with plenty of receipts to prove her theories. Of course, not all her theories and reasoning will lead to correct answers, but she firmly believes it’s up to the viewer to decide what happened beyond what was seen. That’s part of why she enjoys anime, where there’s no clear closure, no happy ending, or a sad ending, just the complete feeling of wondering what could happen next if it were to continue.

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