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Talk about rebound………he started to email me and call several times per day and because I am not the “rebound” girl, I slowed things down and poof!
This came out of the blue from my seven-year-old daughter Isabella – but then, little about our recent family life had been expected.
Give him another month to try harder and if he fails, walk away.
He’ll probably let you go and resume his new life on I had a man write me from whose wife had passed 3 weeks earlier – they had a 38 year marriage – and she died from a recently diagnosed cancer!
I discovered quite quickly that I hated the word, as it emphasised what I've lost.After a while, though, I realised that eventually I would have to try to fill the gaping hole and I began to think about another aspect of my situation – being single again after 14 years of marriage. One day, my daughter asked me if I was going to get a girlfriend. After a pause, she asked with a hint of excitement: "Will we get a baby brother or sister?" My son Jake, nine, shot an angry look at me and said: "I hope not because I'll get jealous." My son's candour illustrated the difference in my children's attitudes towards the idea of me getting another partner – my daughter seemed to welcome it, perhaps excited at the prospect of gaining a feminine role model and companion, while my son already saw it as a threat and potential barrier between him and his father.He’s a recent widower (wife died of cancer in June 2010.) We started dating just after Labor Day. We live about an hour and 1/2 apart and he has a very high level job and a big house to take care of (and a dog.) There has been no sex yet but lots of “foreplay.” He says he always waits to have sex until he’s more sure of the woman.I want to see more of him at this point (3 months,) especially on Saturday nights.
My question is this – does this apply to widowers as well or is it fair to give him a little more time and just get busy with other things so I don’t put pressure on him?