30 adult chat something
I think he sees me as someone his age as i do look like a teenager myself and he does look 19-20. One of my 20 year old son's friends is in his 60s... One of my 20 year old son's friends is in his 60s...Any advice from any mums or parents of 16/17 year olds would be greatly appreciated!!! When I was around thirty, two of my regular hill walking companions were a 14 year old and a 16 year old... and he has a couple in their 30s, and one in his 40s... If this 16 year old worked with you, no one would bat an eyelid at you both going down the pub after work, for example... When I was around thirty, two of my regular hill walking companions were a 14 year old and a 16 year old... and he has a couple in their 30s, and one in his 40s... If this 16 year old worked with you, no one would bat an eyelid at you both going down the pub after work, for example... I agree with you, this nation is far too paranoid, but at the same time I do wonder if his mum or others would feel it was weird or unusual that he treats me like one of his peers! and to be honest, I think the kid looks upto me - he wants to work in the same profession as myself - so was worried if I stopped meeting up with him out of the blue it would mess him up!You're the little brother I never had." Repeat regularly. (That sort of line has worked for me when I wanted to rebuff a suspected romantic attention from someone I saw as a friend.) Or, "Spending time with you makes a nice change from seeing people my own age. Not sure how well them lines would work though Sara as unfortunately he does at times look older than me :/ Actually made my day reading these!It's a different sort of friendship." Thank you all for the positive input! Thought I would update everyone and ask for some more advice since all the above was extraordinarily helpful!If both teens swipe right, then they’re connected within the app, where they can privately chat.Unlike Tinder, Spotafriend claims to be an app for making friends rather than finding dates.If his parents didn't know you then it might be wise to make their acquaintance so they could reassure themselves - some parents are protective of their teens - but it sounds like they welcome your friendship with their son anyway.You say you are a bit concerned that this lad thinks of you as his peer whereas you see him as a little brother.
You'd be doing yourself and your friend a disservice if you live in fear of what other people will think.I am not sure if this is the best place to post this, but thought I would ask mums out there for advice.I will try to give as much detail as possible - I have been playing golf and snooker with my local community (ages range from 11 to 40 ) for the last 5 years. Over the past 6 months, I have been playing golf snooker more and more with a 16 year old (male), to the point where we would go 5 or 6 times a week and have a great deal of fun!and if you were in the forces together, no one would think it strange that you spent most of your time together... and if you were in the forces together, no one would think it strange that you spent most of your time together... If there is anyone else out there with a different opinion, please let me know!If his parents had a problem with you being friends I doubt they would invite you round for meals and to stay over. They are probably glad he is spending his time playing sport rather than hanging round on street corners like lots of other teenagers.