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If I can do it, do it twice in a single year, I'll prove to myself that not only did my life not end the day Wayne left, it actually began.Maybe I'll even stop being so afraid so much of the time. They more akin to spectacularly difficult hikes and I'm a hiker.But at least seeing me through it was the great love of my life, the man who called me the great love of his. Packed up a moving truck and moved back down south.All with barely a word of explanation, only a question: "Didn't you see this coming? During the five years of our painfully passionate, on-again, off-again relationship Wayne had always kept the deeper parts of himself from me, hidden like treasure, like bits of gold and glinting emeralds I could only dream of uncovering. It occurred to me that it was entirely possible that my best days were long gone.My 84-year-old dad fell and broke the C-1 and C-2 vertebrae in his neck two days after Christmas the year before last, which should have killed him but didn't.Wayne and I had moved up north from Tennessee and into my parent's home in central Pennsylvania by that point, so I was able to devote myself to tending to my father during the three months he needed it.
I'll be documenting my progress – physically, emotionally, spiritually even – twice a month, here on the website, as well as on my own blog. I'm an average woman who's been knocked around a bit by life, just like everybody else.When it comes to post-breakup dating, there are two main philosophies: One is that, if you date right after a breakup, you're rebounding, which is unhealthy.Then there's the whole idea that "the best way to get over someone is to get under someone else." Which is right?I remember thinking during the worst of it — when my dad was in ICU and I couldn't fall asleep at night, terrified that I'd be awakened by a caller telling me he had died — that at least I had Wayne.My life was coming apart, unspooling with great speed, like kite string on a gusty day.
Think about what your relationship and breakup taught you about what you want—and don't want.