A friend of mine who works in the healthcare industry, a woman named Karen, had a problem.
She wanted to make a friend for her mother.
She was frustrated that her mother was a hoarder.
She couldn’t imagine making friends.
Karen’s friend, a man named Daniel, had no problem making friends online.
The problem with this friend-making system is that Karen was a huge fan of her mother, and Daniel had the biggest crush on her.
“I had a crush on him,” Karen explained to me.
“So I was like, OK, I’ll make a friends cardigan.
And he was like ‘no, you have to be a friend of the house.'”
Karen’s mother would sometimes come over for dinner and take her shopping for new clothes.
Daniel would say, “I’ll be back in a couple hours, I want to talk to you.”
And then she would be gone.
So Daniel would make a new friend on Facebook.
Karen started to make her friends, and eventually she had dozens of them, friends who had no idea how to dress themselves, how to cook, or how to clean their homes.
“But she was the most amazing person I’ve ever met,” Karen told me.
Karen is a member of a national networking group called “Friendship is Fun,” which is designed to encourage friends to create their own networks of mutual support.
It’s a community of people who want to help one another and build new friendships, and it’s based on the idea that friendship is an expression of love.
When I asked Karen if she could help me out, I was told she could.
Karen was thrilled.
She has friends, but they’re not in the same space as her.
And when she’s lonely, she feels like she’s losing her friend-creation ability.
Karen told her friend that the only way she can make friends is if she made a friend cardigan, which she did.
“He came back to me and said, ‘I’m going to make you a friend.
I’m going out with you tonight, and I’m gonna have dinner and then I’m coming back with your clothes and then you’ll get to do laundry.'”
Karen also made a few friends online with her own friends.
But after two weeks of making friends with them, they began to think she was just a jerk.
And Karen didn’t want that.
She told her friends that if they did make friends with Karen, she’d take them to the cleaners and clean them.
Karen said, “It would be like the worst thing in the world.
I don’t want to do that.”
She added, “If you make friends, you’ll always be with me.”
She told me, “You don’t have to make anyone friends.
You don’t even have to do anything with them.
You can make people friends.”
When Karen started making friends, she realized that making friends is not the only thing that people do to help each other.
The “fun” part of it can also be helpful.
Karen explained, “People do things like make fun of each other on the internet, and then they get on Facebook and they say stuff to each other and then it’s kind of like, this is the fun part.
You just start making friends and it gets you all fired up and everybody’s just kind of going, Oh my god!
This is what we need to do to get this thing going again!”
“Friendly Letter Maker” by Karen, who started making friendships online and also shared her ideas about making friends in her blog, Friendly Letter Maker.
The idea of making friendships in a group has a long history.
People have done this for thousands of years, including the Greeks and Romans and even the Romans themselves.
The word “friend” is borrowed from a Latin word, and people use it interchangeably in the English language, with “friendship” meaning friendship.
But the word “friendly” came to the English-speaking world from the French word “faire,” meaning “friendly.”
The French word, “féir,” comes from the Latin word “folium,” meaning something that is clean, so a friend would be clean, clean.
But in modern English, “friend,” in its English sense, has come to mean “someone who likes you.”
Today, people also use the word to refer to people who are like them.
The Oxford English Dictionary defines a friend as someone who has the same interests as you.
People who are “like you” are generally nice, helpful, kind, and considerate.
“Friend” is often used to refer not to someone who is friendly but to someone with whom you have a similar relationship, like a romantic partner.
This relationship can be very important, especially if the person you’re making friends are close friends with your partner.
But “friends” can also refer to someone in a romantic relationship