So I’ve been dating this girl for about a month and things are going great.
Yet if you don’t tell, you’ll feel like an enabler, a liar, an accomplice to the cheating. Any form of violation of that trust, any sharing of one’s romantic side with a third party, would probably be considered cheating by the partner whose trust was violated. But before you go rushing off to tattle to your friend’s boyfriend or girlfriend, ask yourself this: how serious is the offense?
Perhaps you’re friends with both parties in the relationship and don’t know how to be loyal to one friend without betraying the other. Some types of cheating are worse than others, and different types deserve different reactions.
I confronted him, and he said he didn't think we were officially together,' so it wasn't cheating.
He also felt justified because she and I weren't close friends!
I feel bad about it every time I think about and I feel even worse every time the girl I’m dating brings up the fact of how she can trust me and how she loves how honest I am with her.
So my question to you is, when would be the appropriate time for me to tell her about this, and if there is not an appropriate time, than what should do I do so this doesn’t eat me up alive every time I think about?
But then again, she may be flirting for all kinds of reasons (to help her feel young, to get back at Mike for an argument, to make her girlfriends laugh) that don’t translate into a real desire to date or make out with a random drummer.
Your friendship instincts probably scream out “Protect Mike!
"When I was in college, I dated a guy for two years who said he wasn't comfortable with the boyfriend' label.
Among friends, I called him my significant other,' but when I was with him, I just went with the flow and assumed we were exclusive.
, when he arrives home early from a trip only to find his girlfriend cheating on him.