Soulmates and Seniors

November 2014

What makes someone a Senior today? According to AARP, you become a Senior at age 50. According to our sources it is somewhere in the 60's. Good genetics, and a stress free life which leads to good health are often the key.

Senior today are often romantic and sexual. They look good and feel good and understand they should not define themselves by generations before them. They have many menus to help along the way to staying young in body, mind and soul. When you look and feel good, you feel romantic. Many Seniors still believe The One, another another person who is soul connected, will enter their lives.

What makes someone a senior? their chronological age? mindset? physical health? depression? poor health? not being able to care for themselves? The answer can be one or more of these choices. Age is a state of mind and as we know people live longer, healthier and more productive lives than ever before.

After retirement most want to travel, play and have enjoy their time, often after a lifetime of hard work. Few want to grow old and helpless, many taking care of themselves by eliminating stress. They work on emotional issues and clearing up past mistakes.

Many seniors are just beginning to live their own lives after completing care-taking karma in the physical of parents, children, former spouse, whoever. Many have been caretakers all of their lives and now they want to be free and enjoy their independence.

With the karma of physical reality complete, the next step is often the spiritual journey, filled with a lifetime of psychic experiences that can now surface and be explored in book, trips, workshops, other. It is the final journey home, and like who are decades younger, they are finding answers to the 'mission' feeling that has always tugged at their souls.

Finances are a major issues, especially with those who do not have enough income to support themselves. Not all seniors are out playing. Many are struggle to make ends meet. Many seniors are afraid to live alone after losing a partner, and not wanting to burden children, if any. Roommates can offer a solution, but as in with all age groups, the desire to have a soul mate to share one's life with often remains, even without sex. It's more about a feeling of love and connection.

Romance does not die as one grows older

Once a romantic, always a romantic.
Passion blooms, or is better, without issues.

Most of my senior friends and clients, who are divorced or widowed, prefer to have a partner to share good times only, but not to live and become a caretaker. People want freedom an don't have the energy for caretaking. Further, they do not want anyone to tell them how to deal with their children or other family members. They do not want the responsibilities of someone else's children and their problems.

When it comes to romance, men are exploring Viagra, or the like, as sex is a major component of physical reality. Some couples rekindled romance as a result. On the flip side, men who can now perform after many years often seek younger women. Some of these men contract STD's by not using protection or asking about social diseases before having sex.

Remarrying as a senior, for financial security, comes with a high price, often your soul. It's generally not worth it.

Many people can't imagine themselves living alone without a partner, yet others have no patience for anything that will throw them out of balance or limit them emotionally, spiritually, financially, or physically.

Every now and again you meet a couple

who have been blessed to have spend
their lifetime with their soul mate.

It is human nature to believe that your soulmate is out there.