Usually, people who are fear of living alone have a certain obsession to maintain perfection with those around them. Do you always feel the need to spend a lot of time and energy for others? Be realistic about the needs of others; try to understand that they also have the ability to take care of themselves. Understand that their lives are all right, even before you enter their lives. In addition, they also have other people who will support them, even if you do not do it.
The presence of a tendency to pay excessive attention and affection to others (what you really want) can be a problem for you. Everyone needs his “own time” to develop himself; having such a tendency will preclude you from doing so. Having such a tendency will prevent you from focusing on things beyond the lives of others and their needs.
Be prepared for your fears. Always remind yourself of the benefits you will gain if you succeed in confronting those fears. List the advantages and disadvantages you’ll get if you spend time alone. Consider also the impact of that fear on your relationship, passion, and development process ahead.
Set specific goals. For example, you can try to be alone for fifteen minutes without calling, texting short messages, or contact anyone in any way during that time span. Do this process at least four times a week.
Step by step and consider how bad your fears are. The above process takes a short time and can not be done in a hurry. Over time, increase your “time out”, at least until your panic completely disappears.
Try compiling a hierarchy of situations, starting from situations that you can still tolerate until situations you really do not want to face (give 1-100 for each situation). For example, aloof at home you will probably put on a scale of 100, while watching the cinema alone you just put on a scale of 70. By arranging the hierarchy, you know must begin to overcome fear from where. Start over the simplest fears; gradually, move on to overcome a more serious fear.