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My mom hated seafood so we would often go get fish together and make fun of people at work, school, etc. I always made sure everyone felt welcome and included.
My dad is tremendously funny and a phenomenal story teller. I wore the same pair of vans tennis shoes to school for 5 years straight, had long un-brushed hair, and wore oversized sweatshirts and jean shorts to school. Because I wasn’t popular and because I was picky, I didn’t go on a single date until I was almost 20 years old. I thought it best to not deal with this all in real time in hopes that my Dad would come to his senses.
DEAR AMY: My single daughter is 47, never married, does not date, has a great job, and is very attractive — but she has a serious problem.
As a renter, she has moved six times in six years from one apartment to another. Each time she moves it is because she has had major problems with her neighbors.
They can set up whatever structure they want, even if it is unreasonable.
I had a lot of attention growing up being the baby and all, but my main source of affection came from my Dad.
Her pattern of always having the same issue, and then moving to cope with it, is destabilizing (and expensive). Professional coaching could help her to find strategies to cope with her anxieties, as well as giving her the courage to use her own voice when she wants to describe or express a problem.
She is an adult and is making choices concerning her own life — ultimately you must respect her freedom to live (and move through the world) the way she wants to.
Each time she feels that one of her adjacent neighbors makes noise purposely to irritate her.
And this irritation goes on continuously when she is at home.