Once when I saw how hurt my children had become due to his lack of interaction with them. He's a big boy and can make up his own mind. In the interfaith marriages that work where one is LDS and the other is not religious, it only works out when the LDS partner is not fully a believer anymore. There is the possibility that she will wise up over time, but not likely. You should ask Him what you should do, as no one else can see the end from the beginning and no one else has perfect love for you and for your potential husband. We have discussed marriage and kids but I dont want to live a life of lonliness I'm responding to the comment on April 11, - I posted on April 3, Sounds like you are going through my same fears and concerns. But they can help.
I pray almost daily that his schedule will get better once we both started working, but I'm constantly concerned that I'll be doing most things alone too. And unless they are total cretins your ward members will love him too. As Joanna said, marriage takes some work no matter what, but being married to your best friend, and listening to the spirit brings great blessings. We learn sooooooo much from each other. Also, they are encouraged to date in groups and not pair off alone, so if your date insists on the same, then agree politely. Once his residency is over, you'll have more time together, but that's going to be a while from now.
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Is it fair for me to ask him to put more time and effort into our relationship. Whether you like it or not, you are both married to medicine. I really admire all of you here, who are married but live a very lonely live. And as an outsider it will be obvious to you what's going on, but here's an awesome breakdown from a couple that flipped from "we go to church every week - we will write a Mormon blog" to resigning over the new policy banning children of gays all over the NY Times this month and something that is upsetting many staunch church members a few days ago. She asked me to read that site and write down questions. I get that a lot to people saying 'be happy you married a doctor' 'u will have a glamorous wonderful life' they would not get it unless they be one-that is being a docs wife, the loneliness is the worst especially when your newly wedded and 2nd month of ur marriage he has to go for his night calls in dec, which includes our first christmas: I thought I was the only one who barely gets communication throughout the day, not married but am dating a surgeon and have for 6 years. I remember when my ex and I had invited friends to our house for a 4th of July dinner and had spent a lot of money and time getting ready. How could I help a non-Mormon spouse to feel like a member of my ward family when he is not a member of my church. I get looking ahead, but it seems like you are very unhappy with the way things are now. Again, reiterating it, don't expect a decade's worth of time with her, but enjoy her good while you two are together.
My wife is living proof that they CAN be worth it. Heavenly Father will give you guidance if you listen with an open heart and contrite spirit as always. Our daughter is 6. He want to wait at least one year before he makes any decision he want to take it slow. Doctors want to be with their families and attend events but because of work they just can't. There are other rewards, like him being available during the week or on odd days when other dads aren't, and knowing that we don't have to struggle financially as many of our friends do in this tough economy. It's not fair to put words in her mouth and thoughts in her brain like this. I am so happy to have found this blog. We are a welcoming community. This is especially true when you are around others.