People reveal what it's really like to be in an unfaithful marriage
While it seems natural to view the person being cheated on as the victim, it often goes unrecognized that both partners involved in the infidelity might be dealing with deeper emotional issues. Whether you're questioning the love you have for your significant other or considering your feelings for your extramarital partner, breaching the commitment you made to someone you care about is a hard journey to take.
SEE ALSO: Emotional infidelity in relationships
Several people took to Whisper, the popular app that provides an anonymous platform for people to share their most honest thoughts, to confess what it's really like to be part of an unfaithful marriage.
Logic and emotion don't necessarily run in the same crowd:
Once you indulge in something, it is hard to stop:
Infidelity doesn't exclusively happen in long-term relationships:
Is the expression "cheaters never change" valid, or is it possible to move on after infidelity?
Monogamy isn't for everyone:
Revenge is a dish best served cold:
Sometimes, wanting to move on isn't enough to actually move on:
Losing your partner can make self-rediscovery feel necessary:
Infidelity might be a physical craving, rather than an emotional indulgence:
Sometimes, you and your partner aren't the only people who will be affected by your relationship ending:
Being dissatisfied in your committed relationship might lead you to seek self-reaffirmation elsewhere:
Breaking a promise to your spouse and being a good person aren't mutually exclusive:
Across-the-board infidelity can make it a messy process to figure out how you really feel:
For more truths on infidelity, check out Whisper.
Could infidelity be a genetic trend? Check out the video below:
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