There's truly nothing worse than showing up to a family function and answering condescending questions about your life and relationship status. And yet, we've all been there. 

May and June are those lovely times of the year where social media is flooded with images of friends and family members tying the knot. Weddings can be really fun and are a celebration of love, but as soon as the sexist comments and questions start flying, you need an easy fix to fend them off. A woman on Twitter came up with the perfect solution — a brochure with a flow chart that is unbelievably relatable. 

Melissa Croce shared the now-viral tweet ahead of a family wedding, knowing she'd be asked all of the stereotypical questions. 

The brochure started out as a joke, but when Croce posted it online, people were so taken with it. She wrote, "i jokingly told my coworkers i would make a brochure to hand out to relatives/family friends at my cousin’s wedding but i was too committed to the bit to quit." 

The brochure includes two main sections: the flowchart about her single life, and an FAQ about her job and life in New York that anyone who lives in the big city could relate to. 

"How's living in New York? Isn't everything so loud and crowded and expensive? Ew the subway!" the question reads, and her answer is so relatable it hurts. "I was going to tell you an honest answer, but your question seems judgmental, so out of spite I'm going to tell you instead that I LOVE IT and IT IS GREAT AND PERFECT and sure it is ALL OF THOSE THINGS but living in New York isn't for JUST ANYBODY, DAHLING, SOME PEOPLE ARE JUST STRONGER THAN OTHERS." 

And, of course, her flowchart about being single puts every sexist commenter in their place. 

If someone starts talking about your internal clock or running out of time, request Ke$ha's "Tik Tok" for your own dark, inside joke. 

One of the threads reads, "Don't you want kids?? Tick tock!" and the most intense clapback response for that is, "Tick tock, the sound of me waiting for your death." Ouch. 

One Twitter user replied to Croce's brochure, "Oh. my GOD. a request for Kesha’s Tick Tock at a wedding takes on a whole new meaning." That's for sure. 

Does everyone have an Aunt Carol that asks these questions? 

One person felt an even stronger sense of relatability to Croce's brochure, especially at the Aunt Carol line. The reply reads, "Screaming i have an aunt carol who a) has said those things and b) has incredibly low standards for men." 

In one thread, Croce's brochure states, "I don't really meet people organically & dating apps all suck!" To which your dear relative might reply, "Lower your standards." And the best response for that is, "Just like you did, Aunt Carol." Oof, burn. 

There are a variety of situations in which a brochure like this one could work, because women are fielding stupid questions and comments all the time and not just at weddings. Eye roll. 

Some people truly can't fathom the idea of a woman without a maternal instinct, and I'm here to tell you it exists. Someone on Twitter replied to Croce's tweet, "OMG this is amazing. I need one for 'why don't you want kids?'" And honestly, same. 

Croce's brochure garnered plenty of attention online, and from BuzzFeed, which asked her about the response she received. "What surprised me were people online who related to it and told me so, especially those who seemed to feel a bit like outcasts in their families. I hadn't thought about it when I made it, but this is definitely a relatable thing — going to a big event and exposing the basics of your life to people who mean well, but are also strangers in many ways."

Snidely passing out a brochure to a sexist uncle or grandparent just made an unpleasant exchange so much more satisfying.

"This is beautiful. Thank you for the inspiration. Wedding and holiday season just became infinitely more bearable," one person wrote in appreciation of Croce's tweet. BuzzFeed asked Croce if she ended up passing out the brochures at her cousin's wedding as intended, but she decided to respect the wedding and keep it online instead. 

"I didn't hand the brochures out! For one thing, I like my cousin, and secondly, I don't think my aunts and uncles would've been too pleased with me if I did — but I did have to answer many of the questions on the brochure, so maybe I should've after all," she said to the outlet. 

A majority of the replies on her original tweet were from people offering to hire Croce to make a brochure for an upcoming event or family function. 

"Oh my GOD oh my GOD I have to commission one of these from you for my brother’s wedding. This is a work of genius," one person wrote. Another replied, "I will literally PAY YOU to make one of these for me since I’ll be seeing my mom’s side of the family for the first time in 8 years soonish. Wouldn’t even need to change the last page bc it is actually perfect (just like you). Incredible! Astounding! Art in its purest form!"

Surprisingly, the post received few negative responses, most likely due to the relatable nature of the content. 

Croce's post was relatable for any person who has dealt with frustrating and overall offensive questions about their identity or relationship status. 

Nick Andersen, a podcast producer and openly gay man, mentioned Croce's tweet and shared that he needed one to spread knowledge to his straight friends about his identity. He wrote, "Having been some token straight woman's 'favorite gay' at EVERY wedding for the past few years, i need one of these explaining allyship/my relationship to my bf." 

At the end of the brochure, Croce writes, "I need more wine." And that's a statement I think we can all get behind.