At ten years old, Quinn liked Rachel. They were best friends and did everything together. For an entire day they could lie in the meadows and stare up at the sky, make out animals of the clouds and tell each other stories about them. This was one of Rachel's favorite things, and Rachel was Quinn's favorite thing, so to her it didn't matter what they did as long as they were together.

Russell Fabray, Quinn's father did not approve of their friendship, because Rachel's dads, yes she had two fathers, lived in sin, as Russell said. Judy Fabray, however, was quite fond of her daughter's friend, even though the girl talked more than an ten year old should. Sometimes when Judy would take the girls out for ice cream, Rachel would just talk and talk without even catching a breath. She would usually tell them about New York and Broadway, or how she was going to be just like Barbra Streisand, the famous Broadway star she was named after. Yes, Rachel could talk, and Quinn and Judy would listen. Judy would question sometimes, in her mind of course, how Quinn could just sit there, but every time she looked at her daughter when the little brunette was around, she would get her answer. She would look at her daughter and it did not fail. Every time she would be looking at the other girl in complete awe, with the biggest smile on her face, nodding and every now and then ask a question, encouraging the other girl to keep talking, and it just made Judy's heart melt.

Judy was not like her husband. She did not care about the fact that Rachel had two fathers; she only cared about the fact that they loved their daughter and treated her well. Actually she was quite fond of the pair, as she had met them often while picking up and dropping of their kids. So homosexuality was not a problem for Judy. However, her daughter and her friend was young, and she was sure that there was only the friendly affection between them, but she made a mental note to tell Quinn that if she ever were to fall in love with a girl, it would be okay with her, and she would love her no matter what. But not until later, now she would enjoy the coffee she had placed between her hands, and watch the scene starring the two ten year olds play out in front of her.