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It reminds me that I don't bring the requisite male to the mix, therefore mess up the balance." Anne adds: "I usually enjoy your husbands, partners and wives, so when I say, 'bring him or her,' I mean it. " Stephanie has seen a difference in the way she's been treated socially when she's had a significant other: "I am used to going to events alone and being around lots of couples, so I would love to be included.
I am not sure why inviting a single person is perceived as throwing off the party.
Tracy is lucky to have a travel companion but she gets grief for that: "My best friend and I have been accused of being lesbians because we don't date, we take vacations together, and spend a lot of time together. We enjoy each other's company -- who else are we supposed to spend time with? Please include me in your social plans -- I promise, I won't "throw off" the balance Navigating social occasions can be challenging, even demeaning at times.
Just too many decisions to make morning, noon, and night," says Bonnie.
and go alone, than to find out later and have friends say, 'it was all couples, and I thought you would be uncomfortable! Girlfriends, know that I rely on your friendships Time and again, single women describe the added importance of their female friendships in their lives.
"I don't need a partner to feel complete, but I do need my friends. I may seem fine living like a hermit, but having friends I can call at any time makes me feel as though I'm not alone," explains Anne.
Family members may have unfair expectations when it comes to their single middle-aged relatives, especially when they don't have children, like Stephanie: "Even your parents treat you differently when you are single and childless, or at least mine do.
Despite the fact that my parents are retired and in good health, they have always expected me to use my limited vacation time to travel to them for the holidays or other visits, even when I have had better accommodations for a visitor than they do.