A man attempting to work 52 jobs this year in a fundraising attempt to find his dream career has said his enthusiasm for the charity stunt is as strong as ever - despite getting himself into debt 10 weeks into the project.
Matt Frost has already done five-day stints as a stuntman, a photographer's assistant and a cattle farmer.
Matt Frost is doing a different job every week
The 29-year-old is donating his wages at the end of every week to the Prince's Trust.
His jobs have taken him across southern England, throughout his home county of Cornwall and as far as London - with temporary employment also offered later this year in Northern Ireland and parts of Scotland.
He's done a stint as a stuntman
Despite having to dip into his bank overdraft and cut back on his usual Mothering Sunday extravagance, he said he is more determined than ever to see the challenge through.
"It's tough living on virtually no disposable income, so you can certainly say I'm giving my overdraft a run for its money," he said.
He's donating his wages to the Prince's Trust
"But I knew this was going to be tricky when I started, so it has not come as a shock.
"I'm trying to cut back personal costs as much as possible, so I am accepting lifts from people and crashing on sofas if I am working away from home.
Frost admits he's tested his overdraft
"There's a group of mates I haven't seen since this has started and I'm afraid mum got something a little cheap for mother's day. I've written my fair share of IOUs too, but that's all part of the challenge for me and I am loving it."
The former retail manager found himself at a crossroads last year after a serious injury at work in London forced him to consider his future career.
He is hoping the variety offered by his "job hop" fundraiser will help him choose his future vocation.
Placements have varied from hard labour to mentally exhausting employment.
Frost, from Liskeard, has also had to spend his free time setting up future placements, travel and living arrangements.
He said: "This challenge is showing me, first-hand, how jobseekers in this country face a real struggle to get employment.
"Sorting out the next placement is a bit like a full-time job in itself - there are highs and lows when you get offers and they postpone, and you're back to square one."
He's raised more than £2,500 for charity since he started the fundraiser, and is continuing his search for potential temporary employers.
Anyone interested in offering an opportunity to work can contact firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://www.oneweekjob.com/uk.