If things get even more serious, try getting her to sign a pre-nup that neither she, nor her family will try to convert you. Topics like race and polygamy have been "adequately" explained away, so I don't think we'd get anywhere discussing those things. I'm afraid he's going to be more in love with work than me and a family. Ultimately we broke up. Indeed, it is the loneliness and the lack of time to have intimacy or feel connected with one another that scares me for our future.
What can you expect. Do you want a home that is focused on the church with all of the blessings there of or a home that is devoid of the blessings of the priesthood, Sundays without your husband at your side at church with your children celebrating in the gospel. People respect him more and belittle him less He seems just a little bit happier - which makes a difference at home. Its been over a year and I don't know what to do.
She cried when you proclaimed your love of goodness because, in part, it was a sign that you weren't broken and desperate for Mormonism. After skimming a lot of these comments it seems like many people have found that the most effective way of coping with their relationship with a doctor is to have low expectations or acknowledge that they will always be second. She's a wonderful person and I think we could work, so yes. If she expresses interest in converting, be prepared to talk about your beliefs, and help her find ways to learn about and follow them. I married a recent convert girl в she may as well have been a nonmember в and less than a year later we got an annulment. Welcome to the future. OP, I'm not a med student, just a plain old grad student. In addition to that, when we do see each other, he is so exhausted that he usually passes out. As others mentioned, when they are home they are often exhausted, catching up on sleep, preparing a presentation or catching up on notes. All taken care of by us, the Dr.
But it turns out I need to understand him more than I should be understood Take care of him more than I should be taken cared of. She is considered "an old maid" by Mormon standards, so she may be willing to marry you--hoping you will convert someday --but she will constantly be reminded that your marriage is inferior to the "Eternal Families" of sealed Mormons, and she will fear dying and never seeing her loved ones again. If yes, do you promise to not proselytize to me and let me drink a simple cup of coffee in my own home.