Cheaters and how they become violent.

When their cheating is discovered, some partners forgive and hope for the best. Some get angry and want revenge…they cheat too. And some file for divorce.

All three responses often ignite dormant violent tendencies in men resulting in domestic violence.

Cheating husband becoming violent.

Some men apologize and swear they will never cheat again. Profess their undying love for their partner, while subconsciously admitting to themselves they have no intention of being faithful.

Lies, lies and more lies. Read how to break the cycle.

Here are Kirk* and Frank*, two men who continually are unfaithful and do not feel guilty.

“Kirk* has been married for 20 years and he first started cheating on his wife few years into their marriage.

‘My partner had changed massively in her personality and she became very aggressive towards me.’

He usually cheats on his wife at least once a week. He and his mistress meet during the day.”

“Frank* has been married for 10 years and he was first unfaithful 12 months ago. He says that all relationships change in time along with people`s urges due to their health and work. For him it’s more about the physical side than anything.

He describes the meeting with his 42-year-old mistress as an ‘outlet from everyday life’.

He also doesn’t feel guilty despite the fact being a father and ‘happily’ married.”

Read how you may be living with a psychopath

Our appreciation to FemPositive

Family man who cheats on them.

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About lazeejjs

Jonathan McCormick holds a Black Belt in Combat Martial Arts. He is a U.S Marine (Inactive), trained with famed CIA operative Rex Applegate and Ultimate Fighter Champion Royce Gracie and was the director of the Institute of Defense Tactics. He is a former member of the American Society of Law Enforcement Trainers and worked with members of various law enforcement agencies in the areas of suspect control and officer safety. He has written for law enforcement magazines BlueLine (www.blueline.ca) and Twenty-Four-Seven and has been a guest writer for the Vancouver Province. “Wyoming Secrets”, “30,000 Secrets”, “Santa Barbara Secrets” and The “J” Team Series are inspirational novels which focus on women who feel overwhelmed by the threat of violence in their lives. View the Series
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2 Responses to Cheaters and how they become violent.

  1. I can not relate personally because until now I have never been in a long term relationship. Most guys from work won’t date me and those I meet otherwise are okay until they find out what I do for a living.

    And now that I am in a committed relationship with a woman, there is very little chance of that happening.

    I did see a great deal of this behavior as a deputy sheriff and had to intervene in more than one incident of a boyfriend or husband assaulting their partner.

    It was always a defense mechanism since they didn’t want to change and they didn’t want to lose what they had.

  2. “It can even get nasty, unhealthy and frustrating. Oftentimes there can be physical, certainly emotional abuse, and always an enormous amount of drama. Just like a soap opera, this drama is exactly what keeps us addicted to the storyline. It’s like a junkie trying to get a fix: it’s an emotional rollercoaster of extreme highs and devastating lost. We stick through the pain in anticipation of the high.

    During this kind of love, trying to make things work becomes more important than reconsidering whether they actually should.”

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