If you're let go from Celtic, the club you support, and go to Queen's Park, people think it's a disaster. I don't think I cried, but I was very upset. As a young boy, your dream has been taken away. But I had good people around me, and it was probably the best thing that happened.
I was brought up in Glasgow, and I was a big Celtic follower.
I had grown up going to Celtic Park with Mum, Dad, and my brother. We had four season tickets.
Celtic was a part of our family. It still is.
I've never wanted to be a poster boy, but if I'm going to be a poster boy for anything, it should be this. If you don't give up, and if you carry on believing in yourself when others are doubting you, you can make it.
I always believed in my ability. I just had to work hard and be patient and, yeah, at times it didn't look likely. You need a wee stroke of luck but every chance I've been given, I've taken.
Not many things bug me, but if there's one thing that does, it's the idea that my story is a football fairytale.
I set myself high standards, and when I drop below them, I'm not happy about it.
I don't like sitting on the bench even when it was very rare at Hull to rest during cup games.
It's funny, actually... a few clubs called when I was in preseason with Hull in 2017, but I wasn't really that interested. My missus was pregnant, and we were in the process of getting everything ready for our big arrival - that was our top priority, like any expectant parents.
When I got the chance to play in the Premier League with Hull City in 2014, I had lived a lot of real life.
When I moved to Hull and I was playing against players in the Premier League, maybe I pinched myself then.
A lot of players try to buy penalties, and sometimes defenders can't do a lot about it.
We all need to chip in with goals and assists. It's not just the front three. It's not just the defence that keeps clean sheets, either. It's a team game.
Everyone knows what toothache's like: it's one of those dull pains that just won't go away.