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Still others are coupled and stop by to hear, first-hand, what single people have to say about their lives. What Community Members Are Saying About Their Experiences in the Group I told the community members that I was going to write a third anniversary blog post and invited them to submit any comments they would like to share.Journalists, for example, sometimes ask for permission to query members for stories they are writing. Among the women: 15 percent are between 25-34 years old 20 percent are between 35-44 16 percent are between 45-54 12 percent are between 55-64, and 6 percent are 65 or older. Here’s what they said, with names attached when people said that was okay: “I love having a 'safe harbour' where I can comment, gripe or celebrate and know that people 'get me,' rather than have them constantly trying to squash me into a mould and then judging me for not measuring up to artificial standards.I love it that most comments are measured, considered, and people have so many fascinating experiences of their own, good, and bad, to share.Knowing we have a community, though we may be geographically far apart, is immensely empowering — we have each other's backs, so there's always someone to tell, 'You'll never guess what happened/what I just read/the movie I just saw...'” “I'm relatively new to this group (joined some point this year).I didn’t know what would happen when I first started an online Facebook community, the Community of Single People, three years ago, in July of 2015. ) and this year, we even broached the topic of death and dying.I wanted to create a place where “single” did not mean “trying to become unsingle.” Instead, it would be a community where we could discuss all aspects of single life except for dating. We cheer each other on and encourage us all to celebrate the occasions and accomplishments that we care about the most.
Sending your heart is the perfect way to break the ice with someone who's caught your attention.In this post, I want to tell you more about who we are and what we’ve been up to for the past year. Andy, Aunt Bea, Barney, Floyd, Howard, Goober, Gomer, Sam, Earnest T Bass, Helen, Thelma Lou, Clara and Opie were all single.You can read my previous Community of Single People (Co SP) updates, as well as the original post introducing the group, here. The only married person was Otis, and he stayed drunk.” My personal favorite was the coffee mug with the inscription, “You say ‘you’re going to end up alone’ like it’s a bad thing.” An average of nearly 14 new threads are started each day.(Debunking studies claiming that married people are better than single people is something I do all the time; I consider that myth-busting rather than marriage-bashing.) Other times, people feel that others have responded to them too harshly. They have met for dinner, lunch, concerts and other musical events, food festivals, baseball games, ferry excursions, shopping expeditions, a zoo, lectures (including one by one of our members, about her book about single life), workshops and conferences for writers, and even visits to each other’s homes.The places where Co SP members have gotten together include: Some Co SP members have developed friendships with each other.