Originally Answered: I keep thinking there is more to me ?HELP PLEASE?
Of course you are meant for more than school is teaching you! However, it is a necessary part of life and much of what you learn will be useful to you in the future.
You are longing for more, and what intelligent person does not, at age 16, stuck in the daily grind that seems so meaningless? You have only a certain amount of control over what happens during the school day, but you have a LOT of control over what you do while you are not at school.
When I was your age, many of the people around me were just focused on acting stupid, bullying other people, and progressing through a series of meaningless relationships. Of course, there may have been some who were not like that, but they must have been off somewhere minding their own business,not acting out in ways that drew a lot of attention to themselves. Some of those "invisible" people might have more to offer than you realize. Believe it or not, some of the girls you now see as nothing but fluff will mature into women you will admire. It sounds crazy, I know, but it is the truth.
You need to identify some practical skills that will be useful for life and work to develop them. People who are primarily cerebral often leave the more "hands on" pursuits unexplored and then later, wish they had developed a more well rounded set of skills and talents. If you pursue acquiring some new skills you have not previously attempted, you will meet people who are more experienced and better at something that you are, and if you approach the process with a teachable attitude, you will gain much from it.
Some skills to consider: cooking, gardening, painting, building (volunteering for Habitat for Humanity), caring for small children, helping out at a pet shelter, or volunteering in a food pantry or soup kitchen at a local church. If you do this, you will meet people who are rich in wisdom and life experience and can teach you a LOT about practical skills and life in general.
If you tend to shy away from "hands on" projects because you excel in academics, that is all the more reason to pursue them. It is good for you to learn to do things that do not come easy to you at first. It is good to find meaning in serving others. It is good to build relationships with mature people. It is good to fail, ask questions, and try again. It is good to be the dumbest person in the room sometimes, and not be embarrassed by it. It is good to see the value in others who might not have an IQ as high as yours, and know that they will probably contribute more to the world than you will. Of course, being in their company will enrich what you have to give, so when you do add your intelligence to the common sense you learn from them, what you offer the world will be all the more valuable.
Taking on projects where you can see the visible results of your work and know you made a difference for someone is extremely satisfying. Grades on a paper can never do that for you, and living on "A's" alone cannot, in ANY way, prepare you for what the world will do to you once you are no longer in an academic environment.
Did you know that some employers do not want to hire valedictorians? It is because they know academic people "live in their heads" and have a hard time working and playing well with others.
LOL. And they are right about that. Perhaps you are not Valedictorian, but you are smart and you are tired of just putting in your time in the company of shallow people. So, it's time for you to dig a little deeper, learn more about yourself and the world outside the school walls.
God bless you!