The two have shared many adventures together from traveling the United States in the family R.V. to raising their four children.
Bill Bloodworth said that he had to fight for the love of DaNaune with his best friend.
"I told him that you're too ugly and she's too pretty," Bill said, "so I called her and asked her for a date and that was the start of a romance."
63 years after their first date, Bill and DaNaune Bloodworth's relationship blossomed over the last six decades. The Bloodworth's met in 1950 in Lubbock and they immediatley began a journey through life that dispite it's many ups and downs say their match was predetermined.
"I can remember particullary before we married, since i was only 17," DaNaune said, "I kept saying 'Lord, if this isn't for me, let's stop it here,' and he didn't stop it so we got married."
"It was kind of like a match that was preprepared for us," Bill said.
Four kids and many grandchildren later, they said that there have been so few arguements between the two of them over the years that their children don't know how to argue with their significant others.
"I guess the only real arguement that we've had, that was serious, was over a game of monopoly game," Bill said, "and she doesn't remember it because we won but we worked things out."
The Bloodworth's have traveled and volunteered in every state in the U.S. Their relationship began when the average price for a gallon of gas was 16 cents, before the first satellite was launched into space, and has outlasted 12 U.S. presidencies.
But after all of those years, the idea of leaving one another has never been a thought.
"I wouldn't want to be without her," Bill said.
"I just always thought of us being together. I know the time maybe coming that maybe taken," DaNaune said, "and I hope it's not anytime soon, because I wouldn't like it by itself."
They said that faith, work, and respect, is what has made their strong and lasting relationship possible.
"Marriage is work, you work at marriage," Bill said."
"When sad things or bad things come, and they do, they aren't all happy moments, I think in many ways it draws us closer together because we have to lean on each other and I don't know if you call it happy," DaNaune said, "it's just a joy that's there that we know we have each other and we have the Lord, but that is what makes a good partnership."