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For many of us, alone is a negative state of being. Society doesn’t help us with this either; being alone often carries a social stigma, implying isolation, being on the outside. This perceived sense of lonesomeness seems to imply that being by one’s self is not volitional, that it’s not a choice we make but rather, an imposed state where a person is not socially engaged in the way that is somehow expected. Even further, it may imply that there is something actually wrong or defective with a person who remains alone. Unlike being alone, loneliness often implies that you are looking for someone or something that you feel you need in order to feel secure and happy. For some, loneliness may be a chronic condition where your own company is never enough; where spending time with yourself may produce anxiety and sometimes worse symptoms such as panic attacks and depression. For many, the perceived solution to keep this fear away is to make sure that you are always in the company of another.

Of course, Loneliness is not “one size fits all”. As with anything, there may be varying degrees of severity depending upon one’s personality and life experiences. For example, loneliness may be experienced by some as a painful reminder of previous loss and abandonment—feeling rejected, not cared for, or unloved. Being alone allows you to drop your “social guard”, thus giving you the freedom to be introspective, to think for yourself. You may be able to make better choices and decisions about who you are and what you want without outside influence. Often, we are swayed by the thoughts, feelings, attitudes, beliefs, and behavior of those in our immediate sphere. Of course, you may ask others for their advice and opinions but ultimately, consulting yourself and making up your own mind about what you want to do will lead you into the life that’s best for you. More specifically, learning how to be alone may serve you well when it comes to knowing what you need and want in a relationship. Some individuals allow their partner to tell them what to feel, what to want and do, largely because that is what their partner wants and needs. Certain relationships even require this. So if you’re too afraid to be alone and function on your own you’ll be selling yourself out, settling for a relationship (often not the healthiest, and sometimes, downright bad) that insures that you’re NEVER alone. The bottom line is that you cannot possibly have a healthy relationship with others if you haven’t learned to have a healthy relationship with yourself.

Learn to be with yourself.

There’s no harm in some alone time.
You spend time with everyone, but you.Give some time to you. S/he deserves it.

#Health Food Fonts

Published by Food Fonts

A passionate informative blogger, In need of your love ND support ♥️♥️


  1. Yes, I think that learning to enjoy some time alone is great for your emotional, spiritual and mental health. If you face your thoughts and feelings, without letting them take you over, you are able to better master problem-solving and establishing your own views and beliefs. Yet, life does require balance. Sometimes getting others opinions can give us new perspectives and we are beings that require connection with the right types of people. It’s important to be able to reach out when needed and also have some independence and time for reflection. Again, balance.


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