It can be hard to know the best response when jokes and cries for help sound so similar.
Not being able to feel 100 percent thrilled about a friend’s engagement photos or amazing new apartment doesn’t make you a terrible person.
Take this opportunity to present the composed version of yourself, rather than word-vomit your emotions into a text box.
If your loved ones seem to need more from you right now, there are plenty of ways to be there for them and be good to yourself, too.
From 'support bubbles' to strict six-person social events and endless WhatsApp messages, the pandemic has put strain on our friendships.
If you're feeling lonely or adrift, you can create a chosen family of queers near and far—there are plenty of like-minded people out there for you.
"You start to think, 'what was the key moment where it went wrong?' What fault was I responsible for? You second guess yourself.”
Simply ignoring it and pretending everything is cool won’t do either of you any favors, and is likely to cause more stress for everyone in the long run.
I’m comfortable talking about my reality, but not everyone else is.
London's new "sensual theatrical party" Pinky Promise is reaching a new audience of kinksters – ones who like eco-glitter and pom poms.
You might decide that getting your cash isn’t worth a big to-do with a close friend… but if it’s an acquaintance who stiffed you, or a lot of money is at stake, that might be an entirely different story.
Being more intentional with our social interactions can improve our well-being and help stave off emotional burnout.