Dear Janice, my dear wife passed away four years ago and I loved her so much, so I never thought I would be happy again. But, months ago I met a lovely lady and now we spend a lot of time together.
We’ve only been back in the Lake District for a week, and it’s been great. However, since my wife’s death, I have been religiously visiting her grave every week, just sitting with her and talking to her and telling her how much I miss her. The problem is that now that I’m enjoying myself with my new partner, I have the least amount of time to go to my wife’s grave and the biggest guilt I feel is sometimes too much. Is. I think I left it. On the other hand, how can I refuse to go to the cemetery with my new partner? She understands, but I think she will move on. Also, after a long period of nursing before my wife died, I like the new freedom that I have now, but how can I overcome this crime? Arthur
Dear Arthur, I feel for you. You don’t have to tell me how lucky you are to have found such a wonderful love affair, and then you have the good fortune to move on in life with another partner. And you have to move on.
We all have personal reasons for going (or not going) to a loved one’s resting place. We like to respect and remember them, and it can be a quiet time to focus and reflect on our lives, but we should not feel guilty for not being there on a permanent basis.
I’m not sure how religious you are, but there is nothing in the Bible that requires us to go to a loved one’s resting place. We do this because we feel the need, and I’m sure you’ll go to special occasions like your wife’s death, her birthday, and so on.
Remember Arthur, no matter where you are on this earth, or who you are with, you can spend time with your beloved wife and ‘gossip’ and reminisce about those pleasant memories that You have shared without the edge of his grave. Good luck for your future.
Dear Jenny, I feel sorry for you. The last thing you want to do is create tension between you and your daughter, but how can you stand up and watch your grandchildren? Health Bad
He praised her for doing such a great job, because it is not easy to compete with her. There are two main issues. The amount of unhealthy food they are consuming, and the lack of exercise. Maybe, you can sell them. This will reduce some of the stress on your daughter and also ensure that she grows up with the relevant portion size at least a few times a week.
Encourage them to get involved after school activities, adventure walks, swimming and cycling. Help carry them if needed.
But the heart of the problem is educating your daughter. She needs to be a good role model, and be aware that this lifestyle can only bring unhappiness and future health risks to her children, about whom I have no doubt that she is overweight. Will be very conscious about the increase.
People are very busy these days, ordering fast food or baking pizza in the oven is quick, and there is probably no indication of where to start. So, help her get acquainted with the basics of nutrition and shopping. Check out Obesity UK for more advice.
Dear Janice, I’m finally in a job that I really enjoy. My colleagues are entertaining, and we also have a working social life. Overall, everything is great except one thing.
My female boss is coming to me and I don’t know how to handle the situation. Don’t get me wrong, she’s very attractive, but she’s also married. I have been told that she lives the same life (whatever that really means), but she is still my boss. We have a work night coming up soon, and I’m wondering if I should give it up if I do something I regret. Stephen
Dear Stephen, it is a wise decision to miss it unless you know more about this possible family death. First of all, you have to confirm that he is married.
If he is, don’t go there. If not here’s a new product just for you! But if that doesn’t work out, who do you think will feel the most vulnerable at work after you hang out?
Losing a job of your choice, or moving on to someone you know. Think with your head, not yours …