Now I've never been a big fan of dating. I love being in a relationship, having the security of another person being there for you, no more dinners for one (which is actually the size of a dinner for two, you just eat it on your own...) and less guilt about having that bottle (or three) of wine to yourself. But it's the getting there that I can't stand, and since I turned thirty, I've found that my dating decisions have come with a whole new load of ridiculously grown up ques
I've spent the best part of my adulthood around people who are successful, powerful and sometimes controversial. From a young age I've watched friends and family be judged privately and publicly for their actions by people who don't know or care for them.
So what right do people have to judge others and their decisions? Does putting yourself in the public eye give people a right to have a say about your choices and your life?
Earlier this week I heard some news about my f
I think I can probably blame my father for my unrealistic expectations in life. I was his princess and never wanted for anything (note: if you've read my earlier posts you'll know that despite this it wasn't exactly an ideal childhood). I grew up on Disney films and dreams of Prince Charming sweeping me off my feet. Unrealistic? Absolutely. Unusual? Not really! So moving into adulthood meant that romantic relationships weren't exactly going to be the easiest thing for me to m
I can’t believe it’s all come to an end! Last week we watched back the final episode at the production office and it was probably the most emotional of them all! It’s very odd watching your life back through the eyes of an edited tv show but it’s even weirder watching your breakup reduced to a few lines of text. It’s fair to say we’ve all struggled at points of the show, both recording it and watching it back. Never underestimate the impact of a tv crew in your life and membe