I asked him one day if he has cheated on me since we have been married. He has answered some of my questions, but some he ignores — or changes the subject. Many survivors of infidelity don’t want to know details of their partner’s unfaithfulness, but some people do need to know. Should I ask, or should I let it be and try to go on?The optimal thing for families stumbling through transitions is for the kids to have a loving relationship with both of their parents — even if the parents have split — and for all parties to settle down into a daily reality that is stable and balanced.Spend time with your friend and her children, and urge her (privately) to relax into her new reality and help her children to enjoy their life as it is, now.By Amy Dickinson July 10, 2017 Dear Amy: At some point during the last few years, my middle-aged aunt adopted a particular word to express mild annoyance.For example, when our plans to meet up for Sunday brunch had to be canceled, she used this word.But to me he is still a stranger with some significant flaws. No one likes this guy and I believe everyone thinks she is crazy.
Is there any way she can be convinced that what she has is adequate and healthy for her kids and that she should concentrate more on herself?
You and other male friends and family members should be a positive presence in the life of this family.
Dear Amy: I have been fortunate in my life and have been able to travel, especially with my husband.
She entered into a relationship with her new-ish stepdad’s nephew, whom she met at our mother’s wedding.
About a year after the wedding they decided to pursue a relationship.