One of the great comments made in the book is we all are human beings and as such we are born to connect with people.We are wired to connect with others and not be alone.The book is written for those who are called the "quarterlifers".These are people in their twenties and thirties who found friendship in college easy to come by but harder to find in real life.At the risk of seeming thin-skinned, what is wrong with having a white beard? Disclaimer is that the author graduated from the clinical psychology doctoral program in which I teach, and we're very proud of her as an alumna, so maybe I'm a little biased, but that aside it really is a fine book.I first heard about this book when I read an article on Refinery29 about "Marie-Kondoing your friendships" when Bonior is quoted in it.
The overwhelming response was most people just kinda fell into their friendships. •7 words to describe myself are:•7 words I'd use to describe people I'd want to be my friends are: Now you have something to use as a guide when making new friends. You can read from front to back or choose a chapter that sounds interesting and start there.
But while it’s often thought that for young women, it's all about finding the right man, real women beg to differ: It's friendships that are at the Had enough of that bridezilla? Dealing with the trauma of the worst breakup ever—with someone you never even made out with?
We’ve heard the path to fulfillment has much to do with relationships.
And, technology, from texting to Facebook, has made all friendships more complicated than ever.
At last comes The Friendship Fix, jam-packed with practical ways to improve your life by improving your circle.