Sabina Jedrzejczyk, 16, from Dalkeith.
Dad came here to work eight or nine years ago when I was 10. It was quite scary but exciting. I only knew four words 'yes', 'no', 'don't' know, and 'toilet'. My identity is both Polish, Scottish and British. I feel welcomed here very well but had a bad encounter with racism after we arrived. I'd like to stop racism.
I am still undecided but sway towards 'No' at this moment. I'm yes 30/70 no. I am scared of what the future might be and who will be running the country. I'm not sure we'll pull through on our own. Because I am an immigrant I would like to know that it means for immigrants. Any nation does deserve to be independent but I wish they [politicians] will give me a final answer, they will just give me the answer I've wanted to vote for but haven't been able.
I felt quite nervous when I was about to carry the Queen's Baton and was not really listening to people speaking at me. I thought 'It's coming, don't drop it. Keep calm, smile and look at people I love'. I tried to walk slowly. Mum was very proud of me, I got to carry the Scottish Baton in Scotland.
Every summer I go to see my grandparents on both sides who I haven't seen for a year.
After school in Poland there is too much homework and you are still working at 10pm or 11pm for the next day and only Saturday and Sunday are free. I'm glad to be in school in Scotland. I have more free time to train in athletics. My dream is to win gold at the Olympics in 800 metres. I didn't know who I would run for - Scotland and Poland are my home. I also see myself becoming a software engineer, I really enjoy. I will study at university and then dream to work with Google.