The thought never crossed your mind to look down at a girl’s hand to see if she had a wedding ring.
Everyone was available for drinks after work and the dating pool seemed endlessly deep.
Whatever comes at us, we’re all in it together, and the relationships which bloom in this environment are often strong and vibrant—there are seemingly endless possibilities for finding “the one.” But then it ends. Suddenly, your only shared environment is a competitive, professional one that discourages openness.
You’re around others who might not share your goals, ideals, and experiences, and who might not understand your struggles.
We can become too comfortable in the independent life we’ve carved out which has brought us success in our career, financial reward and a lifestyle that is the envy of our married friends. In your 20s, time is this infinite Milky Way space that seems endless and eternally open ended. You’ll go along with any plan purely for the adventure and journey of it.
We’re thrust into a huge group of like-minded people with similar goals, united by identical hardships, leaning on one another for support as we edge closer to graduation.
When you’re 16 and you hear that someone is turning 30, you regard them as some ancient fossil because…let’s face it, 30 is still so far away for you.Heck, even when you are 25 and someone says to you: “I’m 30” and you also find that they are still single…hah! You count five fingers and you secretly say to yourself: “God, please, I don’t want to be 30 and still be single like this sad person.Biko.” Not that the person is sad or anything, people just tend to have that impression.Flash forward to your 30s and things have changed and hopefully you have as well.Let’s take a quick look at what’s different and how to use your “The best thing you’ve got going for you compared to your friends who got married in their 20s is you know yourself a lot better now. If you need a little extra help, this Victoria Hearts review should do the trick.