It’s no more all about the young children. Display designer, author, and professional manufacturer Lauren Iungerich split down the sequence to three philosophical principles. ”Season one was ‘Who am I?’, period two is ‘Who do I want to be with?’, and period three is about ‘Who do I want to be?’ It’s a query of not just where you are, but where you want to go as a individual.” So now that Jenna has restarted her connection with Matty and given up her identify on the university European journey to invest the summer time season with him, she has to determine who she is as a individual to be able to better comprehend her part in the connection. And now in her younger season, she is considering lifestyle after secondary university. It looks like me is lastly trumping we.
The Asian mafia will be back — with a vengeance. When we last saw Ming, her plan to break all the rules was thrown out the door when Fred (Kelly Sry) told her he had to change schools. They shared one last passionate kiss before he ran off for fear that Asian mafia queen bee Becca (Jessika Van), who used to date Fred, would harm Ming. Well, love is a battlefield and the two girls will wage war next season. What’s more, Iungerich said we’ll learn more about the difference between an ”Asian bi***” and a ”white bi***”. ”Season three is playing with the idea of Ming, who is more immersed in the white world and that culture, trying very hard to get in touch with her Asian universe so that she can Asian bi*** Becca back.”
Lacey’s (Nikki Deloach) high school sweetheart Ben (Kristoffer Polaha) might return. Jenna’s parents Lacey and Kevin (Mike Faiola) have reunited, but trouble still looms in the air, Iungerich foreshadowed. ”Kevin still doesn’t know that she kissed Ben, but Jenna does. Therein lies a potential conflict down the road. I don’t even thing that Lacey knows that Jenna has seen it.” Iungerich has a ”really cool idea of how to bring [Ben] back.” Well, one triangle crumbled, it’s only fitting that another forms in its place.
Jenna and Lacey’s relationship dynamic will change. Lacey’s character redeemed herself by the end of the season, causing the audience to empathize with her and forgive her for penning ”the letter.” Instead of bullying Jenna or treating her more as a friend than a daughter, Iungerich said Lacey will learn to draw a line between the two challenging roles.