Wolf's Print

Isabella Rayball

Isabella Rayball

Isabella Rayball is a sophomore and first year writer for the Wolf’s Print. She doesn’t have any published works out, but is hoping to change that this year. Isabella joined journalism to help further her love for writing and learn how to write for the paper. She does not have any prior writing classes besides her normal English classes. Her mom and elementary school teachers made a big impact in pushing her to write what her mind came up with. This pushed her love for writing that has continued to grow through her life. She has used her English lessons to help further  and influence how she writes.  Her writings include those of her English essays and journals filled with random thoughts and short stories. 


Isabella doesn’t have a designated college she wants to go to, but would love to go somewhere in California and study criminology. She hopes to later become a criminologist or a law librarian, using her love of reading and criminology in her life. Isabella also hopes to travel a lot and learn and write about what she sees and learns on her trips. 


Isabella has always had a great love of reading which helped to influence her later love of writing. She loves reading books and comparing the different styles of writing the authors use and how she can also use those in her own writing. She will read anything from young adult fantasy books to criminology books. Some of her favorite books are The Invisible Life of Addie Larue, The Song of Achilles, and Six of Crows, which have all had an impact on her writing. 


Isabella is excited to cover news and entertainment stories through the different perspectives of students and staff here at DM. She hopes to deliver stories that will inspire and teach other students about what is happening in DM. “ I can’t wait to get started,” says Isabella.

All content by Isabella Rayball
Kurt Vonnegut Library

And so it goes…

Isabella Rayball, Staff writer
April 20, 2022
Juniors Christopher Lestler and Demi Sideris show the difference in approved books in the high school book list. “One way to bring to the forefront more female authors, said Jonna Wallace, the districts secondary ELA curriculum coach, is for students to recommend novels written by females to their English teachers. Only about 20 percent of the approved books are women authored.

Words by Women

Isabella Rayball, Staff Writer
January 13, 2022
ANXIETY ALERT- Returning from an online school year has triggered stress among students so far this year. “It feels like I have been stressed all the time,” said sophomore Binh Le, “I was nervous about making new friends and handling the workload of classes. If you are feeling stressed, school officials encourage you to see your counselor.

Stressed Students

Isabella Rayball, Staff Writer
October 5, 2021
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Isabella Rayball