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Looking for just one good friend

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Sign in with Facebook Sign in options. Quotes tagged as "friends" showing of 2, Inside of a dog it's too dark to read. Rowling, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone. No matter what, you're going to mess up sometimes, it's a universal truth. But the good part is you get to decide how you're going to mess it up. Girls will be your friends - they'll act like it anyway. But just remember, some come, some go. The ones that stay with you through everything - they're your true best friends.

Don't let go of them. Also remember, sisters make the best friends in the world. As for lovers, well, they'll come and go too. And baby, I hate to say it, most of them - actually pretty much all of them are going to break your heart, but you can't give up because if you give up, you'll never find your soulmate. You'll never find that half who makes you whole and that goes for everything. Just because you fail once, doesn't mean you're gonna fail at everything.

Keep trying, hold on, and always, always, always believe in yourself, because if you don't, then who will, sweetie? So keep your head high, keep your chin up, and most importantly, keep smiling, because life's a beautiful thing and there's so much to smile about.

The friend who can be silent with us in a moment of despair or confusion, who can stay with us in an hour of grief and bereavement, who can tolerate not knowing, not curing, not healing and face with us the reality of our powerlessness, that is a friend who cares. Three Meditations on the Christian Life. Tolkien, The Fellowship of the Ring. But in the end, it's always their actions you should judge them by.

It's actions, not words, that matter. A best friend will be in the cell next to you saying, 'Damn, that was fun'. Don't walk away, don't be distracted, don't be too busy or tired, don't take them for granted.

Friends are part of the glue that holds life and faith together. I don't go out of my way to make friends, that's all. It just leads to disappointment. If you have one good friend, you're more than lucky. Their feathers are too bright, their songs too sweet and wild. So you let them go, or when you open the cage to feed them they somehow fly out past you. And the part of you that knows it was wrong to imprison them in the first place rejoices, but still, the place where you live is that much more drab and empty for their departure.

A Story from Different Seasons. I was rather hoping you'd stay and be a ministering angel, but if you must go, you must. And you're not as pretty to look at as Tessa is," Jem said, closing his eyes as he leaned back against the pillow. Many who have gazed upon me have compared the experience to gazing at the radiance of the sun. When you finally close the cover, the characters have told their story and you start up again with another book, complete with new characters and adventures.

Then you find yourself focusing on the new ones, not the ones from the past. That deep part of you that allows you to stand for those things without which humankind cannot survive. Love that conquers hate, peace that rises triumphant over war, and justice that proves more powerful than greed.

I want to be a woman and to be a man, to have many friends and to have loneliness, to work much and write good books, to travel and enjoy myself, to be selfish and to be unselfish… You see, it is difficult to get all which I want. And then when I do not succeed I get mad with anger. Montgomery, Anne of Green Gables. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account.

3 Ways to Find a True Friend - wikiHow

If you feel like you're always helping your friends and get nothing back, then you may have a problem. Don't abuse generosity or wear out your welcome. When your friend does something nice for you, reciprocate quickly. Return any money you borrow promptly. Go home when it seems like the time is right. Be a good listener. Don't monopolize conversations, but rather take the time to truly understand and support your friend when they are talking to you. It sounds simple, but make sure you're listening as much as you're talking about yourself.

If you're monopolizing every conversation with your feelings, your friend isn't getting anything out of the relationship. Listening opens space between the two of you and reassures your friend that you care. If you're just waiting for your friend to finish talking so you can say what you want to say, it'll be obvious right away. Try to strike a balance of letting your friend talk about half of the time.

Though some people are shyer than others, if your friend feels like they can't get a word in when they're around you, it'll be hard to have a healthy, two-sided friendship.

If you accidentally interrupt, say something like, "Oh-I'm sorry, go on. Help your friends deal with their struggles. To be truly supportive, you'll have to be able to watch out for your friends when they're having a tough time. If you sense that your friend is getting into some sort of trouble over which they have little control, such as taking drugs, being promiscuous, or getting too drunk at a party, help him or her get away from the situation by not being afraid to speak up about it.

Don't assume that your friend can handle it alone; this may be the very time that your voice of common sense is needed to wake them from their fugue. If you see a problem, speak up, no matter how awkward you may feel. Let your friend know that you can give him a shoulder to cry on during this tough time. If your friend feels less alone, it'll be easier for them to deal with their troubles.

If all your friend wants to do about the problem is to talk, that's fine at first, but you should help your friend find practical solutions to his problems. For example, if your friend admitted to having an eating disorder and simply promises to start eating more, you might talk to them about taking more serious measures to address the problem, like talking to a health professional. However, keep in mind that you need to have boundaries as well.

Be there in a time of crisis. If your friend has to go to the hospital, visit. If their dog runs away, help to find it. If they need someone to pick them up, be there. Take notes for your friend in school when they're absent.

Send cards and care packages when you're living far apart. If there is a death in their family, attend the funeral. Let your friend see that they can count on you any time. Just make sure that your friend isn't always in the middle of some kind of crisis, however contrived it may be. You should be there to help out during the hard times, but that can't be the basis of your whole relationship.

Part of being there for your friend in a crisis is providing emotional support, too. Care about your friend enough to help them open up and let the tears roll. Hand them a tissue and listen openly. You don't have to say anything if nothing seems right; just stay calm and reassuring. If your friend is going through a crisis, don't say, "Everything is going to be all right" if it's not going to be.

It's hard not to say that sometimes, but false reassurance can often be worse than none. Instead, let your friend know you are there for them. Stay honest, but upbeat and positive. If your friend begins talking about committing suicide or hurting other people, tell someone about it. This rule overrides the "respect privacy" step, because even if your friend begs you not to tell anyone, you should do it anyway. Suggest a helpline or professional to your friend. Talk to your and your friend's parents or spouse unless they are the ones causing the problems before involving anyone else.

To be a good friend, you should be able to weigh your friend's situation from his or her perspective and to provide your opinion without insisting that your friend should do whatever you say. Don't judge your friend; simply advise them when they reach out. Avoid giving unsought for advice. Allow venting where needed and be willing to offer advice if it's clear that it's sought. Always ask before assuming you can give advice. In some cases, a friend could use a little bit of tough love to keep them out of a dangerous situation.

Use discretion here; you don't want to lecture or overwhelm your friend. Tell them how you perceive the situation using factual information, and suggest what you might do in the same circumstances. Give your friend some space when they need it. Part of being supportive means supporting the fact that your friend won't always want to spend time with you. Learn to step back and give your friend space. Understand if your friend wants to be alone or to hang out with other people.

There's no need to become clingy or needy. If you're clingy and check in with your friend every two seconds if they aren't around, you'll start to look like a possessive significant other, and that will not be appreciated.

Don't get jealous if your friend has lots of other friends. Every relationship is special and different, and that doesn't mean that your friend doesn't appreciate you.

Allowing one another the time to hang with other friends gives you much-needed breathing room, and allows you to come together fresh and appreciating each other even more. Part 3 Quiz What should you do to help a friend if they vent to you about their spouse's anger issues? Ask before giving advice. Contact someone who can help if your friend is in danger.

Listen to your friend closely and try not to interrupt. Help you friend to find a solution to the problem when they are ready. All of the above. If you want your friendship to last, then you should be able to forgive your friend and to move forward. If you hold a grudge and let your bitterness and resentment build up, then you won't be able to move forward. Recognize that nobody's perfect and that if your friend is sincerely sorry and if they didn't do something too horrible, that you should move past it.

If your friend really did do something so unforgivable that you just can't get past it, then it's better to move on than to try to save the friendship when it's doomed. But this should happen very rarely. If you're angry at your friend but won't tell them why you'll never be able to forgive them if you don't talk about it. Accept your friend for who they are. To make your friendship thrive, you shouldn't try to change your friend or make your friend see the world from your perspective.

Celebrate what makes your friend and you unique! If you're conservative and your friend is liberal, then accept that instead of trying to argue about it all the time.

You should appreciate the fresh perspective your friend can bring to your experiences instead of wanting your friend to see everything from your perspective. The more you are with one another, the less you idealize each other and the more you accept one another for who you really are.

This is what being a truly good friend is really about -- caring deeply for each other, even if you know you're both full of flaws. Go beyond the call of duty. A friend will wait while you do your homework. A great friend stays up all night helping. Remember that if you are a good friend, people want to be a good friend to you. Recognize the moments when you need to go above and beyond to help your friend and know that this will make your friendship grow, and that your friend will do the same for you in return.

If your friend really needs you and keeps saying, "No, you don't have to do that Stay in touch no matter what. As the years pass, people tend to grow apart. Maybe you and a friend will move to different places and only see each other every once in a while. Sometimes years may elapse without much contact. If you never stop caring about your friend, speak up. They will be happy to hear from you. You were friends for a reason in the past, and you may find the same bond still ties you together.

Don't let your location determine the strength of your bond. If your friendship is meaningful, then it should keep growing even if you're an ocean apart. Make a goal of having monthly phone or Skype dates with your friend even if you're in a completely different time zone. If keeping up with your friend becomes a routine, your relationship will continue to thrive. Let your friendship evolve. If you want to be a good friend, then you have to understand that your friendship won't be the same in high school, college, or in the adult world.

Sure, when you were fourteen, you might have spent all of your time with your best friend, but by the time you went off to separate colleges or started your serious relationships, you naturally spent less time talking.

This doesn't mean that your friendship isn't as strong; it just means that your lives are evolving, and your friendship is taking on a different shape over the years. Don't try to make your friendship be exactly the same as it was ten years ago. Think of it as elastic, not solid. Appreciate the changes your friendship has made over the years, and learn to grow along with your relationship.

Part 4 Quiz What is the best way to keep in touch with your busy, long distance friends? Text or call them all of the time.

Make monthly planned calls or Skype dates part of your routine. Call only when you have big news or a big event coming up. Move to the same area they are in. With all the technology available to keep in touch with people, make sure you text, email, or video call every once in awhile. If it is difficult to connect, you can still send messages of encouragement to let your friend know you care. Not Helpful 0 Helpful 1. If your friends spend time with you and talk to you, it is highly likely that they like you.

If they did not like you, they would not spend the time or energy with you. Therefore, assume they like you until they tell you differently. Not Helpful 2 Helpful 2. Be a good role model for your friend and express openly the good things that your virtues bring into your life.

Tell your friend that you're always there for them and that you know there is a really good person inside them and it's okay to let that show more. Not Helpful 23 Helpful Friendship is important because the human being is a social animal and needs friends to talk to, spend time with and to be supported by.

In turn, it is great to be able to support, listen to and help others you know you can trust deeply. Friends are people who are there for you and prove it time and again. Friendship gives you strengths that you cannot derive merely from being alone. Not Helpful 44 Helpful Gas lighting refers to the act of the abuser denying the victim's reality. It is good that you've recognized this is happening. The next step is to tell your friend that it was nice knowing them but that you're leaving to find a friend who treats you with respect, kindness and loyalty.

And don't look back, as hard as it may seem, it's a lot harder to have someone constantly deny your perspective and reality.

Not Helpful 35 Helpful I talk too much about a topic and I am starting to think that this is breaking our friendship. What should I do? It does seem you already know - you've identified the problem as talking single-mindedly about one topic. The answer is to stop going on about that one thing.

It annoys most people when they hear nothing but one topic, it gets old, annoying and it sounds obsessive. Broaden your topics and if you are still needing to discuss that topic, talk to a parent, sibling or your therapist instead. Not Helpful 42 Helpful Include your email address to get a message when this question is answered. Already answered Not a question Bad question Other. Did this summary help you?

Tips You don't have to spend a lot of time and money to be a good friend. The best gifts are often handmade and come from the heart. A phone call can mean as much as a visit. Do not text or call your friend every hour of the day. They will become annoyed and may not respond when you are calling about something that is actually important. Not only you need to be a good friend, but your friend too!

So, choose good friends and be a good friend. It all works out in the end. Once you admit this, you are more than half way to building the social life that you deserve. The longer you stay in your own cocoon, the greater the chances that you will slip into an even darker mental state, like depression.

What do you value most in your friends? Do you look for people who enjoy the same activities as you? Do you like spending time with people who share similar beliefs to you? Or, do you prefer acquaintances that challenge your beliefs and make you think? Perhaps you enjoy the company of people who share similar political or religious beliefs.

No matter what your preferences, it pays to be conscious in your choice of friends. This is true for a few reasons. First, and most obviously, when you know what kinds of friends you are looking for, you can choose to engage in activities that will give you an opportunity to meet new people of your choosing. For example, are there political, religious, sports, social or other groups that you could reengage with?

Second, taking the time to think about what friendship means to you will make it more likely that you will see opportunities to start conversations in more natural settings — at the supermarket, in the post office, or in the park.

Write your thoughts in a diary, if you have time. Friendship takes time, effort and advance planning. One of the easiest ways to find friendship after 60 is to reconnect with your old friends form high school, university or work. Sometimes the people that you find you have the most in common with may not be the people that you knew when you were younger.

You might be surprised that you have developed common interests with your old friends in the years after school. Or, you might find that an old friendship that lapsed due to distance can be picked up where it left off. For all you know, they might be in the same situation as you. So, send a short email or use Skype to stay in touch. Keep in mind that the first few connections will always be the hardest.

The more people you are able to connect with, the easier it will be to find other long-lost friends. People almost always like to stay connected — and you never know where a new contact will take you.

One of the fantastic things about being 60 is that we finally know what we want. We understand our values and know what we want to accomplish in our lives.

This is one of the reasons that your passions, interests and skills can be such a great source of friends. What are you passionate about? Do you have a favorite hobby like gardening, chess, knitting, tennis, golf, writing, cooking or reading? Do you have any special skills that other people might be interested in learning?

Be open to connecting with people of all ages! Some of the strongest friendships that I have are with people decades younger than me. One of the ironies of social events is that everyone tends to think that they are the only one that is nervous to talk to others.

As long as you are in a public place, the worst that can happen is someone might not be what you are looking for in a friend. There are many fantastic men out there who would love to be friends with you. But, unlike when we were teenagers, you may need to take the initiative. Just smile and move on to the next friend. There is also nothing wrong with using online dating sites to find new friends. Many single men and women over 60 are starting over and developing casual, relaxed relationships, without the pressure.

Maybe one of your new friendships will lead to something more romantic. Even if your friendship is totally platonic, it can still be a source of fun, fulfillment and companionship. If you are interested in finding a romantic partner, you may enjoy my interview with dating coach, Lisa Copeland. Finding new friends after 60 can definitely be a challenge. But, if you face your fears, define what you are looking for in a friendship, make the most of your own network and reach out to people who share your interests, there is no need to be lonely.

You deserve to have friendship in your life and I hope that you find people that make you truly happy! What do you think? Have you found it easier or harder to make friends after sixty? Leave a comment and let us know. In this episode of the Sixty and Me Show, I talk about life after 60 and the importance of friends for older women with Suzanne Braun Levine.

Finding friends is important at any age, and this is especially true for women over You will love her honest and sometimes irreverent talk about menopause, intimacy, dating and the mindset needed for reinvention in our 60s. It was more difficult after being married in my 50s, but as I get older, it is becoming easier to find people to do things with and one does not need intimate friends or partners, although if you find them it is very nice.

I never had but 1 or 2 friends so no different now. I have joined meet-up groups to socialize but none of them are friends. I do fairly well with few friends. I am lucky in that regard. I have met some nasty people in these meet-up groups I have to admit. Sometimes better off being alone. I have friends, but not close friends, I find it difficult to make new friends in Scotland. Saga group used to have a network groups in most areas who used to meet up at dinner,etc..

This was a good idea. Especially when you lose your spouse…then your friends and his family disappear. I believe that people who remain working — if they love their work, of course — , have more opportunity to renew their circle of friends. Perhaps, for the first time in life, to those who have already retired, doing something that one truly LOVE! Iv made some fantastic new friends through Social Media..

I used to have quite alot of friends but due to retirement. Lifestyle changes, I find myself very lonely. So, I go to lunch and dinner and movies by myself and make the best of it by reading, dvds. Easier or harder is not the only issue that I see in friendship after 60 or If you wait till these women want to start living, life will be over. I will be making some drastic changes in the fall. Determined to change things around.

You can only change yourself. I still work, I live in an apt bldg and always making new friends. Most definitely more now than in previous years. I Have tons of friends who are all at last years younger and we have a ball.

I find it much easier to make friends. Many friends are younger. I meet many people through voluntary work and through laughter yoga. I have found it very hard as I cant just go up to people and start a conversation. Got a few friends but no one whom I would call very close. I am very lucky to have a good friend who is 75 I am 63, you would never guess she was that age to look at her she is so active. We share the same wacky sense of humour which is great.

I lost my husband of 31years three years ago and my friend was such a good support to me and has been ever since, I went through a very dark patch after he went and she was there for me if I needed to cry or just to sit I knew I could always rely on her for support and still can.

Our only child a daughter gave birth to our first grandchild the day after he died, so it was a very emotional time for all of us. It takes nerve to serve! I have made the best and truest friends of my life in my sixties! You know who you are. Thanks for always being there!

I had very few friends as a child and teenager but as I grew older and less shy, I started making friends. Meeting people is not a problem. I am involved socially in various activities. The question was about making friends. This I find more difficult. With, 2 mature adults there is a lot of history for both and sharing all of that can be tiresome especially when you are repeating your story for the umpteenth time. Every once in a while you meet a certain soul-sister and things click, then all of that is moot.

And of course the same is true for dating which I have yet to do since widowhood 14 months ago. I have become wiser about my need for people and have found meetups quite useful.

But what seems to be working for me is to have joined a very liberal Unitarian Universalist congregation and become involved with social causes. I have a few real friends and we use skype or the phone… but as you get older, people pass away and some of our former friends move on in different directions.

Still there are certain areas of my life that I need to fill again. I guess it is a never ending process. I know quite a few people who are striking out in new directions after It is really possible. My friends are since I was young, I find a bit hard to make new friends now, people I have recently met are only partners.

Harder would love to meet some women my own age to talk to I have two wonderful friends one moved to Alberta sad and one is like my sis I still would like a few more had lots of friends when kids were small but not so much now. I have my wonderful daughters too they r the light of my life but they have jobs husbands and kids of their own. I am like Patricia. I find it hard. I do volunteer work and meet people that way, but not many and no one I have much in common with.

I always had friends, but some married and moved and other live to far. I have learned to stay busy at home, or do things by my self. Easier to find friends everywhere…. Found it hard to have real friends who were not asking for flavours Or needed constant contact. We are much more on an equal footing after 60,. Living in a small town for 3 years.

So whether you're looking for quotes on friendship to uplift your spirits or to remember why you “A single rose can be my garden a single friend, my world. Let's take a moment to praise the wonders of the true-blue best friendship, an especially powerful thing during the teenage years. A new study. What To Look For in a True Friend and the only person you have told it to would be your best friend.