Many years ago I saw a young man in consultation. He was about twenty-three years old and was having difficulty with his life. He had tried college and dropped out, tried various jobs and A( 1. quit 2. quite 3. quiet ), and he could not find happiness or success. In our session, I asked him about his relationship with his parents. He explained that his parents had divorced when he was about twelve, and he divided his time between them. But his father was, and still B( 1. to be 2. being 3. is ), his best friend. He recalled C( 1. a 2. so 3. with ) great warmth the early years of his childhood. But then he told me how worrying had become a constant in his dad’s life. At first, his dad always worried about his marriage. As the marriage D( 1. over 2. ended 3. divorced ), he worried more and more about his career. Now all he seemed to do was worry about his son and his future. The young man told me that he still felt very loving and E( 1. close 2. closed 3. closing ) to his dad, but clearly the worry was clouding their lives. The next time, I met with the young man and his father. When his father asked what he could do, I was prepared. “Your son is seeing his future through your eyes,” I said, “and it doesn’t look pretty. F( 1. He sees all 2. He all sees 3. All he sees ) is worry and stress. He sees no pleasure in adulthood. That might be part of the reason he hasn’t been G( 1. doing 2. done 3. being done ) adulthood very well so far.” The father thought quietly for a moment, then asked if he should be H( 1. as 2. in 3. of ) therapy himself. I told him I thought therapy might be helpful, but the important thing was to change his life. It would be an act of love for his son.