As a coach I listen a lot more than I talk, it’s the nature of what I do.
It’s also a strategy that works well if you find yourself nervous.
The next couple of hours will go something like this: my date will tell me about the app he’s building, or his job in the public school system, or what it was like to lose a parent young — and I’ll take little sips of my beer and nod understandingly as I attempt to interject that I, too, have informed opinions about the tech industry. I, too, worked for nonprofits, ran races, made art, tried that weird meditation app with the British narrator, paid off student loans, lost a parent young. Or would you think back on all the years it took you to learn how to do your job, all those hours of hard work, the pride you felt in having achieved something you weren’t sure you could pull off, and think to yourself I don’t really like the fact that I do this, but I confess: sometimes I post about these dates (without supplying names or identifying details) in the semi-private corners of my social media accounts.
They even think that chatting in emails or on the phone isn’t so bad either but when it comes to actually going out on a date — the very reason they were online dating in the first place — this is where they panic. They worry they’ll get found out (whatever that means) or that they’ll get tongue-tied and have nothing to say.
podcast and answered ten questions on singleness and dating.
We get a lot of questions from young Christian men and women who are “not yet married.” Their season of life awakens many desires and hopes, uncertainties and insecurities, and tricky pastoral questions.
You want to learn English that you can different aspects of your life.
The pop culture you experience every day in the form of music, TV, You Tube videos, etc.