A List Of 700 Emotions

Word art

Maybe you tried asking yourself ‘Am I mad, glad, sad, or scared?‘ and you drew a blank? Well, according to research at UC Berkeley, that might not be your fault. They don’t think there’s 4 emotions… they think there’s 27.

Me being an utter nerd, I got the Berkeley researchers’ list of emotions … grouped them as they tend to occur together … and then added synonyms & associated words.

Here’s the result: my master list of around 700 emotions. If you can’t figure out what you’re feeling, try reading through this list and see if any words here strike a chord.

1. disgust: abhorrence,  contemptous,  disapproving,  disdainful,  disgust,  dismissive, distaste,  loathing,  nauseated,  repelled,  repugnance,  repulsed,  revolted,  scornful,  sickened

2. horror: doomed,  dread,  horror,  petrified, terrified

3. fear: afraid,  alarmed,  alert,  avoidant,  bashful,  boastful, clinging, clutching,  coerced,  cold,  controlled,  cowardly,  cynical,  deceptive,  derisive,  devious,  disinclined,  distant,  distrustful, dominant,  dominated,  doubtful, edgy,  fear,  frightened,  gloating,  grandiosity,  guarded,  insecure,  insincere,  judgemental, jumpy,  malevolent,  malicious,  manipulated,  meek, mistrustful, morbid,  nasty,  obedient,  paranoid,  pessimistic,  pious,  quivery,  reluctant,  reserved,  ruthless,  sarcastic,  scared,  sceptical,  self-conscious,  shy,  smug,  spiteful,  submissive,  suspicious,  tense,  threatened,  timid,  unnerved,  unwilling,  uptight,  vengeful,  vicious ,  vigilant, vulnerable,  wary, watchful,  withdrawn

4. anxiety: angst,  anxious,  apprehensive,  cautious,  concerned,  consternation, hesitant, jumpy,  nervous,  trepidation,  worry

5. anger: abominate,  aggravated,  aggressive,  angry,  animosity,  annoyance,  antipathy,  averse,  bitter,  bothered,  cheeky, critical,  cross,  defensive,  disgruntled,  dislike,  displeasure,  ennervated,  exasperated,  fed up,  ferocity,  frustrated,  fury,  grouchy,  hate,  hatred,  hostile,  impertinent,  indignant,  insulted,  insulting,  irked,  irritated,  livid,  mad,  miffed,  offended,  outraged,  peeved,  petty,  petulant,  piqued, prickly,  provoked,  quarrelsome,  rage,  rattled,  reproachful,  resentful,  rude,  sulky,  sullen,  vexed,  wrath,

6. sadness: bereft,  blue,  chagrined,  crestfallen,  crushed,  defeated,  dejected,  depressed,  desolate,  despair,  despondent,  disappointment,  disconsolate,  disenchanted,  disillusioned,  dismal,  doleful,  down,  down in the dumps,  forlorn,  gloomy,  glum,  grief,  heartbroken, homesick,  melancholy,  miserable,  mopey,  morose,  mournful,  regret, sad,  sorrowful,  sympathetic,  teary,  unhappy,  weepy,  woebegone

7. pain: abandoned,  aching,  afflicted,  agitated,  agony,  alienated,  anguish, apologetic,  cantankerous, contrite,  cranky, culpable, defeated, disconnected, discontent, discouraged, dissatisfied, distraught,  distressed, empathetic pain,  grumpy, guilt,  hateful,  hurt,  hysterical,  ignorant,  inadequate,  inferior,  isolated,  lonely,  naive,  needy,  neglected,  perturbed, regret, rejection, remorseful,  shame,  shock,  smarting,  sore, sorry,  suffering,  throbbing,  tormented,  tortured,  troubled,  unappreciated,  uncomfortable,  unsupported,  unworthy,  upset,  wretched

8. surprise: astonished,  astounded,  bombshell,  disbelief,  dismay,  dumbstruck,  flabbergasted, flustered,  revelation,  shock,  startled,  stunned,  surprised,  thunderbolt, ‘wow’-ed

9. relief,  abated,  allayed,  alleviated, “a narrow escape”,  appeased,  assuaged,  comforted,  completed,  consoled,  delivance,  discharged,  dulled,  eased,  exemption,  finished,  freed,  lessened,  liberated,  mitigated,  processed,  reassured,  reduced,  released,  relieved,  repose, safe,  solace,  soothed,  succour

10. excitement: anticipation,  edgy,  excitement,  hyper,  intensity,  jittery,  manic,  pep,  restless, stimulated,  thrilled,  vim, wanderlust,  zest  

11. interest: absorbed,  allure,  anticipation,  appeal,  attentive,  attraction,  charmed,  compulsive, curious,  eager,  engrossed,  enthralled,  enthusiastic,  expectant,  fascinated,  focused,  immersed,  inquisitive,  inspired,  interest,  introspective,  involved,  keen,  meditative,  obsessed,  passionate,  pensive,  reflective,  seduced,  tempted,  zealous

12. satisfied: appeased,  assuaged,  content,  eureka!,  fulfilled,  gratified,  pleased,  proud,  satiated,  satisfied,  triumph,  victorious

13. awkward: awkward,  cumbersome,  cumbrous,  difficult,  embarrassment,  fiddly,  humiliation,  inappropriate,  inconvenient,  inopportune,  lumbersome, mortified,  shame,  silly,  tricky,  uncomfortable,  unfortunate,  unpleasant, unsteady,  unwieldy

14. amused:  amused,  cheered,  diverted,  engaged,  enlivened,  entertained,  funny,  giggly,  humorous,  in convulsions,  jocular,  laughter,  mirth,  mischievous,  naughty,  playful,  regaled,  smiling, tickled,  whimsical,  witty,  zany

15. joy: aligned, authentic,  blissed-out,  buoyant, buzz,  carefree,  cheerful,  click,  content,  creative,  deliciously lazy,  delighted,  ebullient,  ecstatic,  elated,  enlightened,  euphoric,  exuberant,  exultation,  fulfilled,  gay,  glad,  glee,  grateful,  happy,  harmonious,  hopeful,  jovial,  joyful,  jubilation,  kick,  lighthearted,  nice, pleased, pleasure,  rapture,  rejoicing,  thankful,  upbeat,  uplifted,  vivacious

16. adoration: adoration,  affable,  affection,  agreeable,  altruistic,  attached,  caring,  charitable,  comforted,  comforting,  compassionate,  concerned,  connected,  considerate,  cooperative,  devoted,  empathetic,  fond,  friendly,  hospitable,  kind, liking,  lovable,  loved,  loving,  pity,  reassured,  reassuring,  secure,  self-compassion,  sociable,  supported,  supportive,  tender,  thoughtful,  trusted, valued,  warm

17. admiration: acclaim,  accolade,  admiration,  adulate,  amazed,  applause,  appreciate,  approve, bowled over, blown away,  compliment,  esteem,  exalt,  extol, impressed,  laud,  plaudit,  praise,  proud,  regard,  respect,  touched,  tribute,  venerate

18. awe: astonishment,  awe,  honour,  idolise, impressed,  inspired,  lionise,  moved,  respect,  revere,  reverent,  venerate,  wonder,  worship, , 19. aesthetic appreciation, attend, notice, note,  value,  respect,  prize,  cherish,  treasure,  admire,  comprehend,  perceive,  sense,  aesthetic appreciation,  touched,  moved,  wonder

20. craving: aspiring to,  broody,  covetous,  craving,  desire,  dreaming of,  envious, greedy for,  hankering after,  have a yen for,  hoping for, hungry,  impatient,  infatuated,  jealous,  longing, malnourished, pining,  possessive, rivalrous,  sated,  satiated,  seeking,  thirsty, undernourished,  wanting,  wishing,  yearning

21. calm: at ease, calm,  certain,  chilled out,  complacent,  composed, content, equanimity,  fatalistic,  free,  loose,  mollified,  nonchalant, nurtured,  pacific,  pacified,  peaceful, philosophical,  placated,  placid,  quiet,  reasoned,  relaxed,  repose,  resigned,  self-possessed, secure,  serene,  soothed,  still,  sure,  tranquil, trusting,  unruffled

22. entranced: absorbed,  beguiled,  bewitched,  captivated,  carried away,  engrossed,  enraptured,  enthralled,  entranced,  fascinated,  gripped,  hypnotised, intrigued,  mesmerised,  riveted,  spellbound,  touched

23. confused: addled,  baffled,  befuddled,  bemused,  bewildered,  chaotic,  clueless,  conflicted,  confused,  consternation,  demented,  disoriented,  jumbled,  lost,  mixed up,  muddled,  nonplussed,  puzzled,  stuck,  torn,  troubled,  uncertainty,  unclear,  undecided,  uneasy, unsure,  volatile

24. bored: absent,  ambivalent,  apathetic,  blasé,  bored,  careless,  detached,  disengaged,  disinterested,  distracted, ennui,  inattentive,  indifferent,  jaded,  lacklustre,  lax,  listless,  monotonous,  mundane,  palled on,  passive,  preoccupied,  rash,  reckless,  spiritless,  stultified,  stupefied,  tedious,  unmotivated,  vacant

25. nostalgic: bittersweet,  emotional,  evocative,  homesick,  maudlin,  nostalgic,  reminiscing,  romantic, sentimental,  wisful,  yearning

26. romantic,  affectionate,  amorous,  doting,  dreaming,  enamoured,  fantasizing,  fond,  intimate,  lovey-dovey,  loving,  mushy,  passionate, romantic,  tender-hearted,  visioning

27. sexual desire: amatory,  amorous,  ardent, aroused, attracted,  carnal,  erotic,  horny,  hot,  impassioned,  intimate,  lustful,  passionate,  randy,  sensual,  sensuous,  sexual, stimulated,  sportive,  turned on

If you or someone you know is in crisis and needs help, contact Samaritans (Ireland and Northern Ireland) on 116 123 or Lifeline (Northern Ireland) on 0808 808 8000.

References:

Emma MacAdam, Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

https://news.berkeley.edu/2017/09/06/27-emotions/

Oxford English Dictionary

Emotions: The QuickStart Guide

Am I mad glad sad scared

As I mentioned here, a useful first step in processing emotions is to try and name them.

Most eye-witnesses can’t draw a picture of someone they saw committing a crime. But if you put them in front of a police line-up,  they can immediately recognise the perpetrator.

So how about a police line-up of emotions?! And to keep it really simple, let’s limit it to just 4 … that rhyme with each other. 🙂 Ask yourself:

Am I …

mad?

glad?

sad?

scared?

If you or someone you know is in crisis and needs help, contact Samaritans (Ireland and Northern Ireland) on 116 123 or Lifeline (Northern Ireland) on 0808 808 8000.

References:

Emma MacAdam, Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

Thanks to Kate Aherne for the wonderful image!

Emotions 101

101

I was just part of a national conversation on how difficult it is for people to talk about feelings.

Sometimes it’s worth stating the obvious. So here’s emotions 101, as I understand them:

– emotions are helpful signals.  

– if you don’t process them,  you’ll end up physically or mentally unwell,  and your relationships will suffer.

– processing your emotions is a skill like any other,  which you can learn and improve at.

– a useful first step in processing emotions is to try and name them.

I’ve completed the first few videos and exercises on this course on processing emotions,  and so far,  it’s *excellent*. I can’t recommend it highly enough.

If you or someone you know is in crisis and needs help, contact Samaritans (Ireland and Northern Ireland) on 116 123 or Lifeline (Northern Ireland) on 0808 808 8000.

References:

Emma MacAdam, Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

www.rte.ie

When A Friendship Is Unbalanced

Seesaw

Because we’re human, and, ya know, life – sometimes in a friendship, the communicational balance is unequal.

If my friend is making more effort than me for a while, I acknowledge that. I know how much mental and emotional effort it can sometimes take to stay in touch, and I am mindful of the attempts my friends make to connect.[1]

If I am making more effort to stay in contact for a little while, I give my pal the benefit of the doubt.

But if I’m beginning to notice resentment on my part, or if the communication is not balanced in either side for a prolonged amount of time, I examine if I and the other are OK with the imbalance. If it’s not, can we try to come up with a solution that suits both of us? For conversations like this, intentional dialogue can be useful…

If the other person is initiating far more and the balance feels off, I agree with Dr. Miriam Kirmayer: “Addressing friends’ bids for attention can mean the difference between having a dear friendship flourish or fade during a frantic time.”[2] In my experience, it’s really important to give validation and affirmation in that situation, rather than just dismissing and saying we’re too busy.


[1] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[2] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

Flight Emission Calculators: A Review

Last year I decided to compare the carbon emissions of a ferry-rail journey to a flight, from Ireland to the UK. The research took a lot longer than I anticipated; it turns out that the internet is full of aged, blunt, biased, or limited carbon-emission calculators, which gave answers ranging from 41kg to 900kg for the same flight. ! Here’s 5 I reviewed… read on to find out the best one!

For each calculator I used the example of a flight from Dublin Airport to Leeds-Bradford, a distance of 357km.

1. The Guardian – Quick Carbon Calculator

– really well-designed, has an infographic displaying results

– old. I suspect (and pray) the estimate was pretty far off.

– more for general lifestyle than strict travel-mode comparison.

ESTIMATE: it told me 1 shorthaul return trip would emit 900 kg of CO2.

2. www.RESURGENCE.org

– gives the opportunity for a precise breakdown of household fuel usage and travel.

– does not seem to be accurate on carbon emissions for flights.

ESTIMATE: its estimate for a 400 mile short-haul flight, one-way, was 173kg.

3. www.CARBONFOOTPRINT.com

– has a flight function

– allows you to put in 3-letter IATA code instead of airport

– has option to include radiative forcing*

– stable and fast, gave answer of 50 kg

– also has calculators for house, motorbike, car, bus and rail, and ‘secondary’ emissions (food etc.)

– Personally I don’t like the text screaming at you to pay for offset.

ESTIMATE: it gave me an answer of 50 kg

4. International Civil Aviation Organisation

– stable and fast

– to me, a clueless consumer, this seemed to be the second-most accurate calculator.

– not very beautiful

– flight only

ESTIMATE: I was given result of 41kg

5. Atmosfair

– includes flight distance

– has an option for aircraft type or automagically shows the airlines who service that route

– knows the aircraft used by particular airlines, and uses that info in the calculation

– Aso from text accompanying result I assume it includes winglets (which has an impact on emissions) and CEP (climate efficiency points – which I know nothing about) in its calculations

– can’t find a single flaw. !

ESTIMATE: this calculator gave 2 results, depending on which air carrier I chose to fly with. Ryanair = 46kg, Aer Lingus = 110kg.

Conclusion: to a clueless consumer, Atmosfair seems by far the best flight emissions calculator. The consumer can tweak many knobs when inputting data, plus their documentation is published on-site; this gives me the impression of a rigorous research foundation. I’m really impressed, and I’ll be using this service from now on.

*Carbon emissions from planes at high altitude have an increased effect on global warming. Some calculators allow you to multiply aviation emissions by DEFRA‘s recommended Radiative Forcing factor of 1.891

An Eco-Friendly Fry

I’m a big fan of the ‘Full Irish’ breakfast.

But I calculated that it contains around 288g of pork, which according to this article, produces around 1.76kg of carbon dioxide.

So, to assuage my ecological conscience, I limit the ‘Full Irish’ to special occasions.

However, today I just figured out that a typical fry provides at least 33.9g of protein, which is more than your body can process efficently .

Typical fry ingredientsgrams of protein
2 slices of pudding5.6g
2 rashers7.4g
3 sausages9.9g
1 egg6g
2 slices of toast5g
Total grams of protein33.9g

It seems gratuitous to eat a meal which has a high carbon footprint, when it doesn’t even provide optimal nutrition.

So my new resolution? From now on, my fancy-schmancy breakfast of choice shall be eggs.

But on Those Days when I Just Want A Fry … I could

a) just have my faves: pudding and sausages

b) or try having just one of each of the meats.

These eco-friendly tweaks produce less than half the carbon footprint, and the body can process the protein more efficiently.

‘One of each’ modelgrams of protein
1 slice of black pudding2.8g
1 rasher3.7g
1 sausage3.3g
1 egg6g
2 slices of toast5g
Total grams of protein20.8g
My favesgrams of protein
2 slices of pudding5.6g
3 sausages9.9g
2 slices of toast5g
Total grams of protein20.5g

Speaking of, now it’s time to get off this computer and have some food. Yum!

References:

Carbon Footprint of Pork Industry

https://www.precisionnutrition.com/protein-limit

What does 20g protein look like? – vegetarian & vegan

Most of us should eat at least 20g of protein in every meal. Here’s a list of common vegetarian & vegan protein sources, with required portion size & approximate price included. Hrrrrmm… now all I want is a Fulfil bar… ! 🙂

FoodPortion req. for 20g proteinLooks LikeCost per portion / €Category
Protein powder30gone serving spoon1.51vegan
Fulfil bar20g1 bar2.99vegetarian
Feta cheese121g just over half a pack0.78vegetarian
Quorn138g just under half a pack3.45vegan
Eggs - whole150g3 medium eggs0.8vegetarian
Egg - whites150ml5 egg whites1.33vegetarian
Tofu167g just under half a pack1.25vegan
Cottage cheese179g 1 pack0.47vegetarian
Fat-free Greek yoghurt194g just under half a container1.2vegetarian
Kidney beans260gjust over 1 can0.7488vegan
Ricotta cheese285ga little more than 1 pack1.98vegetarian
Chickpeas298g1 and a 1/4 can0.36vegan
Lentils322g 1 and 1/3 can0.95vegan
Baked beans476g 1 can and a bit0.44vegan
Milk - cow588mla pint & a small glass0.62vegetarian
Milk - soy666mla pint & a glass1.44vegan

References:

www.tesco.ie

What does 20g of protein look like? – meat & fish

Most of us should eat at least 20g of protein in every meal. Here’s a list of common animal protein sources, with required portion size & price included. Top tip: meat portions are generally around the size of your palm. I must confess that tip doesn’t work for me, though, as I have pretty big hands. ! 🙂

FoodPortion req. for 20g proteinLooks likeCost per portion / €Source
Beef78galmost 1 burger0.67meat
Turkey80garound 4 sandwich slices0.62meat
Tuna80g1 small can0.7meat
Chicken87garound 4 sandwich slices0.62meat
Mackerel100g1 fillet0.75fish
Salmon105g 1 fillet1.45fish
Ham125garound 5 sandwich slices2.5meat
Prawns125g 1 pack2.82fish
Rashers134garound 5 rashers0.53meat
Basa143g 2/3rds of a fillet1.22fish
Black Pudding173garound 7 slices1.61meat
Sausages188g3 sausages0.74meat

References:

www.tesco.ie

Protein: Eat 20g. Frequently.

Protein is the very stuff we are made of, and yet most of us don’t know how much we need, or why. Here’s a few facts I found really helpful in improving my physical & mental health.

The amount of protein you should eat depends on loads of things, including:

– your gender

– your age

– your level of physical activity

– your health

– The basic recommendation for protein intake is 0.8 grams per kilogram of weight in untrained, generally healthy adults. So a person who weighs 68kg should consume 0.8 x 68 = 54g of protein a day.

– You can calculate exactly how much protein you should be eating here: https://www.calculator.net/protein-calculator.html

– There are tons of good reasons to eat protein, but one of the most important is that it reduces age-related muscle loss. As we age, we lose muscle, which reduces life expectancy, health, & well-being … but eating protein slows down this process. So if you’re over 65, please read this article, weigh yourself, and then start eating more than 2g of protein per kilogram of your body weight.

– We can only process a certain amount of protein in our bodies in one go. So going without protein all day, then eating a massive steak for dinner, won’t fulfil our protein needs that day. We have to eat protein at regular intervals, to stock up our bodies’ protein stores.

– In particular, ideally we eat protein in the 45 minutes after a workout to help the body recover.

– 20g-30g of protein is the optimal amount the body can process, and maximize recovery.

– We can get some protein from starchy carbs, but it’s quite little:

grams of protein
2 slices of toast5g
100g rice2.7g
180g potato3g

… so I’m now going to write another blogpost showing what 20g of protein from a high-protein food looks like.

Go n-éirí leat on your protein journey!

Úna

References:

https://www.precisionnutrition.com/all-about-protein

https://www.precisionnutrition.com/protein-limit

https://www.precisionnutrition.com/will-a-high-protein-diet-harm-your-health

https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/eat-after-workout#TOC_TITLE_HDR_5

https://www.newfoodmagazine.com/article/90862/not-overestimate-consumer-awareness-protein/

On Maintaining Friendships

I’ve recently moved to an offshore island. My relationships are really important to me. How can I lovingly maintain them? I’ve done some reading on the subject, and formulated the following game-plan …

In an ideal scenario:

1. I return my friends’ calls – because in a study of 8 million phonecalls, this was the leading cause of a lasting relationship.) [1]

2. I have contact with my friends at least once every 15 days. (Research says this is the golden numba to keep a pal.)[2]

3. I remember big life events, e.g. birthdays.[3]

4. I attend milestone events, even if it’s challenging – I drive out of my way to visit their new home, I make an effort to see my friend before the new baby arrives, I book that flight to attend their wedding.[4]

5. If a pal with a young kid rings me, I make a special effort to take their call there-and-then (they have fuller schedules, & a higher need!).

I have the following strategies for getting more ‘friend-time’:

6. I identify a habit, and if possible, associate a communication with it – e.g. for the last fortnight, I’ve done my daily run and rang my Dad afterwards. Today I ‘ran, then rang’ automatically. Less conscious effort + more communication = good!

7. I combine a task / activity with friend-time: e.g. I call Sarah on a walk; chatted to my my uncle Maurice while cooking; I’m attending an online history course with Claire.

8. I think outside the phonebox. I really enjoy emails, postcards, & letters; if I don’t have time for that today, voicemails & video messages are a nice runner-up.

9. I haven’t tried it yet, but I dream of making regular dates with friends: e.g. every second Monday at 11am I call Valerie? If possible within the two schedules, I suspect this strategy could be really effective.[5]

But inevitably there are certain days or weeks / a period where I am less available.

How to minimise the impact of this? Well, I can give my peeps a ‘heads-up’ to so that they don’t feel unimportant or abandoned.[6] I can include the following:

a) how long I expect to be off the radar (“I’m pedal-to-the-metal writing a grant for the next few days…” )

b) what’s the best way to reach me during this time (“So I’m really sorry, I haven’t even got the time to pee, not-a-mind listen to a voicemail; wil ya send me a text?!”), and

c) when my schedule is expected to go back to normal (But the deadline is due on Tuesday at 5pm. Gimme Wed to sleep and I’ll ring ya Thu! 🙂 )[7] and …

d) and I then make a conscious effort to connect with my friend, after I emerge from the work-vortex. [8]

I try to never say “I’m too busy”. The receiver doesn’t know if that’s my temporary reality, or if I am trying to brush them off. Instead, I

a) qualify the busyness: “I’m busy for the next 10 days,” or “I’m tied up until the end of the school year.” and then

b) make a counter offer. If I can’t meet face-to-face in the near future, I suggest a phone call, video call, or another way to connect so the pal doesn’t feel abandoned.[9]

And if I have the headspace, I try to send short, but thoughtful, texts. I try to …

– make the text as personal as possible to show the cara I’m thinking about them, e.g. remember small things like the presentation that I know they have coming up, and check in with them to see how it went

– ask questions that invite reveals (“How was the holliers? How did the gig go?? How’s the new job?”)

– give information about my day that my friend couldn’t glean from mutual acquaintances / the online world

– avoid statements (“I hope you’re having a great day!” or “You’re in my thoughts”), as they don’t prompt meaningful back-and-forth exchanges. (But if desperate, I think a one-liner statement like ‘you popped into my head today – hope you’re doin’ OK!!’ is better than nothing.)

Remember that regular date idea I aspire to but have not yet succeeded in setting up? Current opinion is that a regular friend date as rare as once a year – e.g. an annual festival / Christmas party – is more powerful than one might think, and, once again, better than nada.[10] This concurs with my experience; I have a good pal living abroad whom I only meet once a year (at a music festival), but that one meeting suffices to keep us so connected that I feel I can pick up the phone and ring him anytime.

And it’s important to keep dear friendships, coz they make life worth living[13].

Apparently, as we grow older, it’s rare that we make new friends[14]. So let’s hang on to the ones we got!


[1] Zyga, L., 2020. Physicists Investigate ‘Best Friends Forever’. [online] Phys.org. Available at: <https://phys.org/news/2008-04-physicists-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[2] Zyga, L., 2020. Physicists Investigate ‘Best Friends Forever’. [online] Phys.org. Available at: <https://phys.org/news/2008-04-physicists-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[3] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[4] Carlin Flora, quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[5] Carlin Flora, quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[6] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[7] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[8] my addition to Miriam Kirmayer’s recommendations quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[9] Shasta Nelson quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[10] Carlin Flora, quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[11] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[12] Miriam Kirmayer quoted in Goldfarb, A., 2020. How To Maintain Friendships (Published 2018). [online] Nytimes.com. Available at: <https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/18/smarter-living/how-to-maintain-friends.html> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[13] Barker, E., 2020. This Is What Your Relationships Are Worth In Dollars: – Barking Up The Wrong Tree. [online] Barking Up The Wrong Tree. Available at: <https://www.bakadesuyo.com/2012/01/what-are-your-relationships-worth-in-dollars/> [Accessed 27 October 2020]

[14] Gordon, S., 2020. 5 Easy Ways To Be A Good Friend Right Now. [online] Woman’s Day. Available at: <https://www.womansday.com/relationships/family-friends/a31981452/how-to-be-a-good-friend/> [Accessed 27 October 2020]