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I don’t know if this is true but people who are lucky enough to find and form partnerships in later life realise how little this matters once they have found someone they love.It concerns me that you are so decided about the celibacy. Isn’t the natural tendency of all male-female relationships to move towards “a loving relationship and more”?All relationships beyond the professional and cursory require us to share of ourselves, if not on a physical level, then on an emotional one.” I think she is right, which is why I urge you to widen your search.Make finding one true friend your goal, by all means, but there is a world of friendship out there and if you simply want to meet all kinds of people, then your options are much wider than somebody who is looking for a true and complete love. Make it a goal to find groups in which you share an activity or discussion or create something with others. On you will find there are more then 1,500 groups of all kinds in London alone who share some kind of interest. There are walking groups, art groups, groups for vampires and for learning Vietnamese, groups for chocolate, photography, laughter and culture, groups for hiking and volunteering, groups for atheism and Christianity.Children are grown and gone, and it is easy to feel superfluous and unwanted.
This is a fundamental human want, and I see no reason why you can’t find it.It hardly matters what that is: it could be phoning a friend; walking out of the front door and going somewhere; arranging a future trip; signing on for a course; or volunteering your help – anything that takes you out of this gloomy mindset and reconnects you with the world beyond your door.And this applies whatever age you are, whether you are a broken-hearted 20-year-old, a redundant 40-year-old, a divorced 50-year-old or a socially isolated pensioner.You live in the middle of London, which is a huge advantage.On your doorstep are more social and cultural opportunities than I could shake a stick at.