& # 39; She sent me articles on polyamory & # 39 ;: single mother is shocked after her best friend asks her to have sex with her HUSBAND
- A single mother has revealed that a friend has asked her to sleep with her husband
- She said the situation is difficult because she spends a lot of time with the family
- The girlfriend regularly sends her articles about polyamory to arouse her interest
- Sexologist Dr Nikki Goldstein explains how you know if polyamory is suitable for you
A single mother revealed her shock because her best friend asked her if she would consider having sex with her husband.
The woman Sally said she shares data with Australian sexologist Dr. Nikki Goldstein and said her boyfriend is using medication and a & # 39; non-existent sex drive & # 39; has.
Although she said that the idea was not completely excluded, it is complicated by the fact that she and her boyfriend & # 39; do a lot of family business together & # 39; because their children are the same age.
At the countdown, Sally told Dr. Goldstein that her girlfriend regularly sends her articles about polyamory to arouse her interest.
A single woman said she was shocked after her best friend asked her if she would consider having sex with her husband (stock image)
Dr. Nikki Goldstein (photo) said it is important to take a non-judgmental position against sexual desire
In response to the woman's request for & # 39; useful advice & # 39; said Dr. Goldstein that it was not so difficult to know her feelings about the proposal.
She said, however, that she hoped to think of things with an open mind, one that takes into account the & # 39; unique & # 39; nature of sexual desire.
& # 39; This may sound a little strange to your Sally, but never condemn anyone for what his sexual desires are. & # 39;
& # 39; We all have a unique and different way to build a relationship & # 39 ;, she wrote about her blog.
Dr. Goldstein said it was a positive sign that her girlfriend trusted her enough to speak openly about the proposal that she said she can consider as a legitimate way to save her marriage.
& # 39; If she no longer feels like having sex with her partner and her partner still feels like having sex, then it might be a good idea to be able to form some kind of relationship with you, & # 39; she said.
The relationship expert told Sally that the most important thing to consider was how she felt honestly about the situation.
Dr. Goldstein it was positive that her friend had trusted her enough to broach the subject with her, but she said several things had to be considered before she continued (stock image)
This meant that she wondered if she was attracted to her friend's husband and that she was certain that this & # 39; something & # 39; was that she could do that.
& # 39; How would you feel about having a polyamorous relationship and having her as a friend, but having a relationship with her husband? & # 39; Asked Dr. Goldstein.
The expert shined a light on the reality of polyamory and said it was worth thinking about what could happen if things went wrong & # 39; wrong & # 39 ;.
What is polyamory and how does it work?
* The word & # 39; polyamory & # 39; by definition means to love more than one.
* Polyamory is a style of romantic dealing with openness to emotional and sexual attachments to more than one person, with the knowledge and consent of all involved.
* The only real rules to call something polyamory is that sexual and relational interactions are 1) consensual, 2) above board and 3) respectful.
The main definition for polyamory, however, is contained in the invented word: & # 39; many loves & # 39 ;, not just many sexual partners.
She said that if the partnership didn't work, it could mean the end of her friendship, something that would affect both her and her family.
Dr. Goldstein added that it was important to carefully weigh the risks and potential benefits before a decision was made.
She said above all to be very clear that there is a real desire and this is & # 39; something you could see yourself doing & # 39 ;.
Dr. Goldstein said to pay attention to the direction in which the scale tilts when the value of friendship – and its potential loss – is added.
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