The Prophet’s and other spiritual teachers around the world teach or have taught that one can have many soulmates but only one true love or twin flame.“You have only one twin flame. But you may have brothers and sisters in various places whom you’re working with.”.  Spiritual teachers like Mark and Elizabeth Prophet ultimately define or describe a soulmate as one of many potential spiritual brothers or sisters “even though there may be a great attraction and bond between soulmates, fundamentally, in the ultimate sense, you could define it more as a brother/sister relationship, even though soulmates have great marriages and a great union of hearts.” 
Alcibiades joined Socrates under one sheet but by the end of the night, Alcibiades had not managed to arouse Socrates in the least. Alcibiades felt humiliated, but admired Socrates' self-control. He found further evidence of Socrates' admirable qualities when the two served together in a siege against Potidaea. Socrates was better than all the others at putting up with food shortages and with the winter, and when there was a feast, Socrates could drink everyone under the table without even getting tipsy. On one occasion, Socrates spent an entire day and night standing still, thinking about a problem. In battle, Socrates showed great bravery, once saving Alcibiades' life.
Thus, Socrates concludes, it would be unreasonable for a philosopher to fear death, since upon dying he is most likely to obtain the wisdom which he has been seeking his whole life. Both the philosopher’s courage in the face of death and his moderation with respect to bodily pleasures which result from the pursuit of wisdom stand in stark contrast to the courage and moderation practiced by ordinary people. (Wisdom, courage, and moderation are key virtues in Plato’s writings, and are included in his definition of justice in the Republic .) Ordinary people are only brave in regard to some things because they fear even worse things happening, and only moderate in relation to some pleasures because they want to be immoderate with respect to others. But this is only “an illusory appearance of virtue”—for as it happens, “moderation and courage and justice are a purging away of all such things, and wisdom itself is a kind of cleansing or purification” (69b-c). Since Socrates counts himself among these philosophers, why wouldn’t he be prepared to meet death? Thus ends his defense.