Defying and Defining: How do you BUMP EXPECTATIONS?
Bumped may be a story about a dystopian world where teen pregnancy is the norm—but at its heart, Bumped is about making the choices that define who you are, even if it means "bumping" the expectations of your family and friends. Take the quiz to see how YOU bump expectations and which Bumped character you are most like.

1. You've always been known as the good girl at school, and lately it's been getting on your nerves. What do you do to combat your stereotype?
You find a completely new group of friends and start over.
You confront the powerful trendsetters at school and set the record straight.
Why not give everyone what they want? You use your stereotype for good—not to mention, it's pretty hard to say no to "the good girl."

2. Your parents won't allow you to go out of town with your friends for spring break because you're "not old enough." How do you react?
You ditch your parents and go anyway. They obviously don't understand you, so it's better just to strike out on your own.
You sit your parents down and explain why you're responsible enough to go. And you don't take "no" for an answer.
Your parents are your parents—they have the final say. That doesn't mean you can't get a tan and flirt with the lifeguard at the local pool.

3. The newest must-have fashion accessory is a fedora. You hate these hats, but every single person in school wears them. What do you do?
You start a completely new fashion trend. Rip off those fedora feathers and make yourself some sweet earrings.
Every time you see someone wearing that awful hat, you tell them it is AWFUL.
Wear the fedora. If Rihanna can rock it, why can't you make it your own?

4. You've been with your significant other for three years, and you're the Brangelina of your school. You know the relationship is waning, however, and you have to break it off. How do you do it?
You send your (now former) significant other a note and completely avoid him or her for as long as it takes. A good, clean break is what you need.
You meet him or her somewhere and explain exactly why you are breaking it off.
Everyone expects you to be the perfect couple, so you let things go along. It doesn't mean you can't keep your eye out for a new flame in the meantime.

5. Both your parents and your older siblings played tennis in high school, and so you play tennis. Really, though, you want to try out for the school play. What do you do?
You quit the tennis team and don't look back.
You talk to your coach and your parents: Why is it impossible to do both activities? It's not fair.
You would never want to let down your parents, and people expect you to carry on your family's tradition. That doesn't mean you can't attend all the plays and take an acting class during school.

6. The group of friends you've had your entire life wants to attend the in-state college so you'll all be able to stay together. You want to expand your horizons and attend a college out of state. What do you do?
You leave your friends behind and go out of state. You need to do what's best for you.
You talk to your friends about why going to college in-state will limit them for the rest of their lives. They need to know!
You go to college in-state but keep your eye on jobs that will allow for travel and possible relocation.

7. You've had your part-time job at the same diner for two years. You love the people you work with, and your friends know they can visit you and get free food. You keep seeing this opening for an amazing part-time assistant position at an advertising agency, but you don't want to upset your friends and coworkers. What do you do?
You leave the waitress position. Even if you don't get the assistant job, you definitely need a new challenge.
You talk to your coworkers at the diner and explain why this move is important to your future. You switch jobs but visit the diner often.
You continue to waitress at the diner, because you don't want to upset people you love. You spend every free minute reading up on advertising, though.

8. Your group of friends has had the same Friday night ritual for years—pepperoni pizza and a romantic movie marathon. Now that you're in high school, you think this tradition might not be necessary every week; you're missing out on parties and football games and so much else! You don't want to upset your close friends, though; how do you approach the situation?
You realize that you've grown apart from your friends, and you need to start meeting new people who share your idea of fun.
You confront your friends and tell them that there needs to be a change in the tradition. You're missing out on everything high school has to offer!
You continue the tradition, but gradually start to invite new and more people to watch the movies with you. Who knows what the tradition could turn into?