I barely knew my sister or her husband, "Steve." Liz filed for divorce early last year, and Steve moved out in April. I contacted Liz and asked if she had any objection to my dating her ex-husband. Liz divorce was final in December, and Steve and I began dating seriously. Steve and I are happy together, but my family will not accept that we are together. —CONFUSED IN OXNARD CALF Dear Oxnard: It's always risky business to become involved with a sibling's ex-spouse, and it's understandable that Liz and the rest of the family would be uncomfortable with the situation.
Now however, both my sister and my mother are angry about my new relationship. Be sure that Steve is interested in YOU and not using you as a means to be closer to Liz.
In other words, you would have to be willing to acknowledge, no matter what your mind says, that your leadership-communication skills supported their divorce.
I know that if you spent you could recall the extremely well hidden memories of the non-verbal attraction-communications (covert flirtings) you and Steve exchanged early on in her relationship with him.
She could be “talking” to any of my exes and I would feel the same exact way I’m feeling now.
My sister never really had a real job, her husband worked and took care of her and the kids; gave her everything she wanted. I feel that my sister's ex really just needed a woman that had his back, because he works hard.
My sister is one of those people who feels that the world owes her something. I always felt like we chose the wrong men for our personalities. He probably would have been the type that could keep her in line.
If you don't get to your cause in the matter you will keep living and dramatizing the blaming lie—that you had nothing to do with their divorce.
You have yet to realize just how powerful you are and what you accomplished via conscious and unconscious intentions—it's referred to as psychic hexing—for more about hexing read .