My Wife Wants a Threesome. Help!
Welcome to Ask Willie D, Rocks Off's advice column where the Geto Boys MC answers reader questions about matters, in his own words, "funny, serious or unpredictable." Something on your mind? Ask Willie D!
Dear Willie D:
For the past several months on and off, my wife has told me she wants to have a threesome with me and her girlfriend. Her friend is really hot, but I'm not sure about sharing our bed with another person. How do you trust someone after something like that?
Three's a Crowd:
Your wife is a freak, and that's okay as long as there are barriers. Be careful, though. It could be a trap to see if you are capable of cheating. If you decide to go through with it, warn her in advance that whatever the outcome it was her idea. That way if she doesn't like how it goes down, she has only herself to blame.
I would recommend that you suggest to your wife that you guys spice up your sex life with a little role-play. Intimately sharing your significant other with another person is not something most people can handle. So if the threesome happens, snap a few pictures of her and the other woman to use as evidence in the divorce proceedings.
WHY IS MY DAD AVOIDING ME?
Dear Willie D:
I'm an 18-year-old girl who lives with my mom and stepdad. My mom and dad have been divorced going on seven years, so I've become accustomed to dual living. I stay with my mom through the week, and until the last few months I had never missed a weekend at my dad's house. But lately he's been acting strange. He's been avoiding my calls, or when he does answer the phone he is quick to get off before we can get into any meaningful discussion.
He has a new girlfriend, but that's never stopped him in the past. I feel like we're drifting apart. I want to ask him what's up, but I can't get him to talk to me long enough. Do you think I should just leave him alone?
Before you exercise that option, cut out the chitchat and get straight to the point. The next time you talk to your dad before he can even pick up the phone good, tell him, "Dad, are you avoiding me?" But don't say it in a combative manner. The lighthearted approach is usually more effective.
Try not to jump to conclusions. He could be having personal issues, in which case you should charge it to his brain, not his heart. If all else fails give him a little space and time. He'll come around.
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