Often the festering of the problem becomes a bigger problem than the original.
Festering causes anger and resentment to build and must be nipped in the bud.
Sex and divorce are two of the most emotionally potent subjects of our time.
You’ve moved out, gotten your own place, and you’re starting to think about moving on with your life.
You’re starting to notice other people when you go out and want someone to spend time with, someone who appreciates your company. While this may sound like a good idea, there are several problems to consider.
When applied to your new dating life, you will see that it can lead to a relationship that is healthy and sexually satisfying.
Commandment #1 Thou Shalt Not Let Anything Fester Easier said than done but absolutely critical.
Part of this commandment is my very strong recommendation for couples to go a couple's counselor as soon as they become exclusive before any problems arise to establish a foundation and trust with their counselor.
A counselor is inevitably needed for issues that arise where you need an unbiased third party for perspective.
You've signed the divorce papers, and the relationship you entered with so much hope is officially dissolved. Maybe you had been married for decades, maybe just a year or so. Maybe the divorce was your idea and maybe it was your partner's, or maybe you both agreed that separation was best.
Maybe you're relieved, maybe you're heartbroken -- or a bit of both.
This action has a three year statute of limitations and doesn’t require sexual relations, unlike an action for “criminal conversation”.