This chapter explores the significance of social networks and connections for older LGB people and, more specifically, to draw out intersections related to economic resources. It outlines the concept of social capital and its usefulness for examining the lives of older LGB people. Heaphy and Donovan explore the social capital present in LGB family and friendship networks, whilst others have highlighted the important links between social geography and queer spaces. Brian's narrative addresses the point that although older LGB adults may be less likely than heterosexual people to receive support from members of their family of origin, they often do receive high levels of social support from friends, or friendship families. Whatever their experiences of the wider LGBT community, all participants were embedded in networks involving non-LGBT specific organisations, such as those in their local communities. Several were active in various community groups, such as activity classes, religious organisations and leisure pursuits.