Unfortunately, they never quite mentioned that right that could possible make a wrong. We fall. That's life. We are human beings and as much as we try not to fall, it happens. Before you get the wrong idea, I'm not talking about falling in the physical -- but, more so in the mental sense. You meet a person and over time you get to know them on a more personal level. In the beginning you think nothing of it. Friends is as far as things will go because you have no expectations, right? Correct.
Your relationship begins to grow and you find yourselves talking more to the point where you end up catching feelings. You promised yourself you wouldn't, but you're not upset about it. Like I said, it happens. You still have no expectations, but those feelings you have for that person seem to be intensifying. You just hope that those feelings are mutual and based off the vibe, you're pretty sure that they are. That is until that person begins to distance themselves and you're left with just your thoughts. You're used to it, but you can't help but question was it you?
Thinking back on past encounters you shared with the person you try and piece together pieces that just don't seem to fit. You start to drive yourself crazy and as much as you don't want to, you decide it's in your best interest to move on. Easier said than done, right? Of course. We all know how that goes. Moving on past someone you saw potential in is like trying to drive away when your car is in park -- it won't work. You need answers. Whether good or bad, just hearing from the person will make your day.
They're so right, but this is so wrong? The timing. The feelings. The expectations that you thought you didn't have. They're there and bright as day. You had them all along, you were just lying to yourself. But you figure better you lie to yourself than someone else.
They say two wrongs don't make a right, but they never told us about that right that makes a wrong.