How do I tell my 12-year-old daughter that I am going to leave her again to work abroad? My sister will take care of her. When I was 5 years old, I left her in the United States to work in Cancun. I came back when she was 10 years old. This time, I'm going to the Maldives until I'm 18.

Updated on : January 20, 2022 by Roman Cohen



How do I tell my 12-year-old daughter that I am going to leave her again to work abroad? My sister will take care of her. When I was 5 years old, I left her in the United States to work in Cancun. I came back when she was 10 years old. This time, I'm going to the Maldives until I'm 18.

What kind of silly question is this? Your daughter will be happy to know that she can return to her real mother, the woman who took care of her between the ages of 5 and 10.

Talking seriously; You must be completely naive if you believe that your daughter cannot feel what she knows to be the truth based on her actions. You love your job more than you love her. You've probably wondered over and over again "why didn't my mom take me with her?"

You are something else, you are concerned about yourself in this matter, how are you going to tell him? Have you taken some time to think about how you might react to af

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What kind of silly question is this? Your daughter will be happy to know that she can return to her real mother, the woman who took care of her between the ages of 5 and 10.

Talking seriously; You must be completely naive if you believe that your daughter cannot feel what she knows to be the truth based on her actions. You love your job more than you love her. You've probably wondered over and over again "why didn't my mom take me with her?"

You are something else, you are concerned about yourself in this matter, how are you going to tell him? Have you taken any time to think about how she would react when she found out that you were gone again for 5 years? Any real mother could never even consider leaving her child and putting in a job before raising a child. Just because you can have a baby doesn't mean you should. Does your sister know that you are leaving again?

Normal healthy parents would at least have discussed this possibility and had a good understanding of the emotions this separation will reveal. Ultimately making things a lot easier for your child when the final decision was made that she leaves, but you didn't even include her in the decision-making process, these are 2 lives that we are talking about here, not just yours. You had your childhood and you are stealing hers not to mention that you are creating abandonment issues and separation anxiety. The inability to make deep bonds and lasting friendships, you ruined that for her, oh, and the fact that the abandonment is reciprocal and there is a 93% chance that your daughter will abandon her children, which leads me to think that you might having been abandoned a child. If that's the case,

Too bad it wasn't the truth. Enjoy your lousy life for the next five years, your daughter will fill that void in her heart with a myriad of illicit drugs, alcohol, binges, something that screams broken to the rest of the people who love her and everyone will know it. It was because of you and your selfishness. I will say a prayer for your daughter.

Please stop insulting this woman and her intelligence. The questions are word-limited, so even if she wanted to tell you the whole story (she doesn't have to), she couldn't. She asked you for advice, not to abuse. Just because you don't understand something doesn't mean you can abuse people. Try to stop and think outside of your own personal experiences when assuming things. Take everything into consideration. Maybe she has no other choice. And if you don't understand that clearly it means that you don't understand how privileged you are. Maybe she wants a better life for her son.

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Please stop insulting this woman and her intelligence. The questions are word-limited, so even if she wanted to tell you the whole story (she doesn't have to), she couldn't. She asked you for advice, not to abuse. Just because you don't understand something doesn't mean you can abuse people. Try to stop and think outside of your own personal experiences when assuming things. Take everything into consideration. Maybe she has no other choice. And if you don't understand that clearly it means that you don't understand how privileged you are. Maybe you want a better life for your child, even if it means wasting all those precious years with her. It is difficult for a mother to do this, even if it is bad (as everyone decides to assume). If you don't know the whole situation, don't be rude. Don' Don't let your lack of social imagination be a reason to hurt people. Their comments are not helpful and all they are doing is hurting a woman who is clearly having a hard time. PLEASE NOTE THAT YOU DO NOT KNOW THE WHOLE STORY, SO IF SOMEONE ASKS YOU FOR ADVICE AND YOU CANNOT ANSWER IT, DO NOT ANSWER. DON'T BE RUDE. IT IS NOT SIGNIFICANT. And as for who posted this question, I apologize for the biased comments these people make if they don't. We have no right to assume anything. You asked for advice, not abuse, so don't let ignorant people make you feel bad about yourself. They're not trying to be mean, at least I hope so, they just can't be smart enough to see what's going on and what they're doing. I do not know your circumstances but I ' I'm going to be one of the few people here who actually chose to assume something more positive, like you didn't have a choice and stuff. And some of the kids here really showed you what to do which I agreed with and as for adults who don't care about their own business and are probably bored, just ignore them. Yes, talk to your child as you already decided to do so by the looks of it. My mother also had to leave the country for work and most of the time we left ourselves alone to take care of each other, only sometimes my godmother would appear, my mother's sister did not care much and refused to help. So you are lucky to have as good a sister as you may already know. We ended up being harmed a lot, but we were not harmed by our mother who left to provide us with a roof over our heads. And she spoke to us and we understood. We were even happy with how much she trusted us to take care of us, even if it was illegal. Sometimes children see and understand more than adults. So it's important to make sure she doesn't feel like she's the reason you're leaving. Make sure she knows that you love her so much. Make sure to call her and be there for her if possible. I know it will hurt, but it is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. So it's important to make sure she doesn't feel like she's the reason you're leaving. Make sure she knows that you love her so much. Make sure to call her and be there for her if possible. I know it will hurt, but it is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. So it's important to make sure she doesn't feel like she's the reason you're leaving. Make sure she knows that you love her so much. Make sure to call her and be there for her if possible. I know it will hurt, but it is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion. It is important to your development as a human. That is my biased opinion.

And lest this comment be biased, there are career-oriented moms. Moms let their children work and succeed, dads too. No one knows other than the person asking the question.

The purpose of the question was for the woman to receive advice, nothing more.

If you can't give unbiased advice, don't. You are hurting someone.

Here is the shortest answer I can give. I hope this helps. When I was very young, my mother did something similar. I don't remember how old I was, but I do remember waking up and seeing my mother try to sneak away with the suitcase at her side. At the time, he didn't understand where or why he was going anywhere so early in the morning. After begging him to accompany her, she told me that she would come back in the morning to find me.

She was my mother, so ofcoco, I believed her. He returned between a couple of months and a year later. I did not speak to her for several months during the time she was away, simply because

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Here is the shortest answer I can give. I hope this helps. When I was very young, my mother did something similar. I don't remember how old I was, but I do remember waking up and seeing my mother try to sneak away with the suitcase at her side. At the time, he didn't understand where or why he was going anywhere so early in the morning. After begging him to accompany her, she told me that she would come back in the morning to find me.

She was my mother, so ofcoco, I believed her. He returned between a couple of months and a year later. I did not speak to her for several months during the time she was away, simply because I refused to do so. He lied to me and I didn't care why. He kept missing other important events and parts of my life at other intervals. I had been carrying resentment for my mother for a while, until one day we were chatting and it came up in the conversation. I told him it was the first lie I was aware of as a child and it hurt deeply.

Now, I'm older, I understand why he left, but I don't agree with how he did. This is how you tell your daughter that you are leaving again.

  1. Evaluate the real reason you are leaving. Do you need to go? Is your daughter's life worth missing out on so much?
  2. Apologize. He has already done this once before and is doing it again. You must let him know that you are sorry.
  3. Sit her down and explain your reason. She won't understand why you're leaving her again until you explain it to her.
  4. Express your feelings about it. Tell her how you feel. Allow the environment to be expressive in which she knows is a safe space to express her thoughts.
  5. Ask him how he feels about it. You need to do damage control. The most important thing you should be concerned about is how this will affect you and how you will see yourself.

If she gets upset, give her some time and try talking to her at a later date. WARNING: DO NOT TURN THIS OFF ON IT OUT OF BLUE. IF YOU KNOW IT'S GOING OUT IN A COUPLE OF MONTHS, DO IT AT A REASONABLE TIME !!!!!

I hope you get paid millions of dollars to leave this kid behind because I can assure you that it will be the biggest regret of your entire life when you look back and are taking inventory of what really mattered in the end. . You may regret it long before that. The fact that you have missed the most important and beautiful part of your son's life and can NEVER get it back is deeply sad, unbearable even to think of him as a parent, and I can't imagine how your daughter is supposed to understand your choice. As a child I would feel abandoned no matter the circumstances

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I hope you get paid millions of dollars to leave this child again because I can assure you that it will be the biggest regret of your entire life when you look back and are taking inventory of what really mattered in the end. . You may regret it long before that. The fact that you have missed the most important and beautiful part of your son's life and can NEVER get it back is deeply sad, unbearable even to think of him as a parent, and I can't imagine how your daughter is supposed to understand your choice. As a child, I would feel abandoned no matter the circumstances and it would be completely unreasonable for me to expect her to be able to process this on an adult level or to understand her reasons for making this decision. I don't want to pass judgment, but frankly, I don't. To understand your choice, you would have to kidnap me to lose part of my son's teenage life. Even the teenage years, which were hell at times.

I have no idea what your reasons are for this drastic decision and it is none of my business but I feel quite sad for you because I know the loss you are willing to experience, apparently not because clearly I would not if you understood what you are sacrificing . Once it's gone, it's gone and there are no repeats. You are giving up all your youth, I raised my daughter alone after my husband died in a car accident when she was only 3 weeks old and it was the most difficult and most beautiful time of my life. I wish I understood your circumstances better because from where I sit now it seems that you are making the biggest mistake of your life. You just have to know that she is going to really resent your choices and it is understandable that this is the case. She deserves to have a father around every day, all children do.

As a daughter whose father did this, first, I still love him. Regardless of why, it's still going to happen, right? Allow him to form the bonds of "this is the house I call home and my aunt is the one who raises me." And then let him tell you how he wants the relationship to go. Explain your reasons and that your sister will be your main caregiver but still loves her and how * she * wants the relationship to continue. Allow him to come closer to you and give him space when necessary. Keep an open line of communication available to her at all times, even when abroad and let him

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As a daughter whose father did this, first, I still love him. Regardless of why, it's still going to happen, right? Allow him to form the bonds of "this is the house I call home and my aunt is the one who raises me." And then let him tell you how he wants the relationship to go. Explain your reasons and that your sister will be your main caregiver but still loves her and how * she * wants the relationship to continue. Allow him to come closer to you and give him space when necessary. Keep an open line of communication available to her at all times, even when abroad, and let her start when she feels comfortable. Don't block and cut ties, it will lead to resentment and feelings of abandonment. You can be a "stable" force in his life, even from afar. I 'have lived that and my mother, who cut ties and was never accessible to me, I don't know her, my father, who I could always text or call, even though I only lived with him for 2 years, now he's one of the most important people in my life . In my opinion, the most important thing is perceived effort in the face of adversity. If she feels like you're trying and sees your efforts and knows that you care (what you do or wouldn't be asking for), she will still love you. However, it would make it a bit easier for his sister to act in his place, however, that would be a question for a lawyer. And any custody change should probably be phrased that way for her. "This is a way that my sister can act in my place for her well-being." Instead of "I'm just giving custody to my sister" don ' Leave no unknowns when it comes to how you feel because those unknowns can easily turn into hurtful assumptions if they are carelessly phrased. That and what teens don't like about cool vacations abroad, if that's an option.

I never posted an answer on this forum at all, but while browsing my email I thought I'd give my opinion on this question ... in two ways

  1. By experience. My father left me when I was 2 months in the states to study and build a stable start for when we moved there; the lack of a father for 7 years was horrible because I lost a fatherly love that I needed to help me develop confidence, esteem and patience. On the other hand, my mom went straight back to work right after giving birth to me and left me with everyone and her mom ... which led me to become a vulnerable person who
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I never posted an answer on this forum at all, but while browsing my email I thought I'd give my opinion on this question ... in two ways

  1. By experience. My father left me when I was 2 months in the states to study and build a stable start for when we moved there; the lack of a father for 7 years was horrible because I lost a fatherly love that I needed to help me develop confidence, esteem and patience. On the other hand, my mom went straight back to work right after giving birth to me and left me with everyone and her mom… which led me to become a vulnerable person who would trust anyone and even be easily manipulated as I yearned for love. I've gotten through it all for God (it took me 14 years of anger, hate to find love again), but to sum this up, the child does not give himself to a community to raise him, but to a mother and father. I do not know the situation with the girl's father because of the question, so I won't take on any of the matter. But please consider the role it plays in your life. My mom. … Well, really all moms are the first female figure in a girl's life that will help them understand her being as women. Kindness, affectionate, feminine, self-confident, inwardly beautiful, etc. You will not learn it from words, but from actions. A baby is not taught to walk by reading a book to him; they observe their mannerism to help them realize their own inner capacity to do the same. In the same way, for all the things that your daughter should see in you as a Mother that will help her become a beautiful young woman, she should be watching you. Not his aunt. Not that it is wrong, but you are his first example. And in a broken society where prostitution is called empowerment, when in reality it is a loss of love and trust of that girl 'The first example of love (her parents) ... she needs you. Especially in high school, where a mix of bad influences, puberty, and the possible loss of a love figure (you) will lead her down a path of destruction. And you will regret it. So from a personal point of view, I would advise against this ... no answer here can conclude the harm that will result from this.
  2. From a logical point of view, emotional allegories aside, if you are still going ahead with your game, I would apologize. Now it might not sound like much because based on your backstory, it's the second time you've done this, but in her heart you've made peace with her. Apologize to her for not being the role model she needed and EXPECTS of you as her mother. That you literally walked out of her life and put your career first (which is what you're still doing) above her. And let him know that you can't help it; because, from what I see, you can't help but leave your legacy for something as temporary as a job (no fuss, just honesty). And finally, warn him not to get angry and ask him in due course to find in his heart to forgive you. Because I can guarantee you, as long as she doesn't show it, But she is building up resentment towards you, not because she loves you, but because she needs you and you have already shown her that you have rejected her. It sounds harsh, but why lie? The damage will be even worse if you do. I feel sorry for you because I can say that instinctively as a woman, this does not sit well with you. I mean, why would you ask some random strangers for their opinion? You know the answer but you wanted something different to affirm that you should go. A mother's instinct never lies… it is just ignored. this doesn't suit you. I mean, why would you ask some random strangers for their opinion? You know the answer but you wanted something different to affirm that you should go. A mother's instinct never lies… it is just ignored. this doesn't suit you. I mean, Why would you ask random strangers for their opinion? You know the answer but you wanted something different to affirm that you should go. A mother's instinct never lies… it is just ignored.

Hope this helps you in some way. Because this is not a dog ... it is another little soul that longs for love. Otherwise, you will be looking for it the wrong way and / or in the wrong hands. Don't put your life in a position that gives you those "other" options.

Thanks for your question. I am a person who used to be a contractor in Iraq and Afghanistan. I hired for three and a half years. I am also the father of two girls, 23 and 18 years old.

Although they appreciated my sacrifice of working in a war zone to provide a beautiful home, all the extracurricular activities they enjoyed, etc., those things pale in comparison to my presence there with them. I also made mistakes. Let me share some of God's wisdom on this topic.

God reveals his hatred of divorce in the following passage. He further explains to the husband, His expectation of a marriage covenant with i

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Thanks for your question. I am a person who used to be a contractor in Iraq and Afghanistan. I hired for three and a half years. I am also the father of two girls, 23 and 18 years old.

Although they appreciated my sacrifice of working in a war zone to provide a beautiful home, all the extracurricular activities they enjoyed, etc., those things pale in comparison to my presence there with them. I also made mistakes. Let me share some of God's wisdom on this topic.

God reveals his hatred of divorce in the following passage. In addition, she explains to the husband, Her expectation that the covenant marriage includes the raising of godly children (offspring). This version is the Amplified Classical Edition, Malachi 2:14 (AMPC) 15 And didn't God make you and your wife one flesh? Didn't he make you One and preserve your spirit alive? And why did God make you two one? Because he sought a godly offspring from their union. Therefore, take care for yourselves, and that no one be traitor and disloyal to the woman of his youth.

In this passage, the apostle Paul shares a guide for families that I find completely solid: Ephesians 6: 4 (AMPC) 4 Parents, do not irritate or provoke your children do not exasperate them with resentment, raise them tenderly in training and discipline and counsel and admonition from the Lord.

Here is the same passage in the "Translation of the Passion", Ephesians 6: 4 (TPT) 4 Parents, do not exasperate your children, raise them with loving discipline and advice that brings the revelation of our Lord.

If they do, explain what parents should NOT do and what they should DO. Little girls need to know the tenderness of a loving father. You are God's representative to your daughter regarding what righteous love looks like. Did you notice the word "tenderly" in the first passage? When she's old enough to date, she'll know that men who don't treat her tenderly like her "daddy" won't be the man for her.

Practical application: I prayed for the position I received in hiring. When I returned home, I prayed for the work that I finally received at home. You may feel like you are sacrificing yourself to provide for your daughter. As a former contractor, if I were in your shoes, I would NOT leave your daughter this time. She is entering her formative years where she will need her dad. You may not see it right now, but if you stay and raise her, in about a year and a half, it will be unmistakably clear. Let me give you a scenario ...

He will turn 13 in three years. There is a daddy-daughter dance, and all of the girl's dads will be there. She is absolutely stunning in her formal dress. She even has light makeup for the first time. See all the dads there dancing with their daughters, having a great time. He will have to share a dance with his girlfriend's dad because you decided to go to the Maldives. Moments like that will leave a mark on your daughter that no amount of money can erase. There will be other times like these and she will be mad at your choice. At her tender age, she won't share it with you because you haven't been available to build that kind of relationship with her.

Trust God, my friend. Raise your daughter and save her from living an angry life, wondering why her dad didn't love her enough to be there. There are already too many women misbehaving because of a significant injury (s) from the "Father".

Do what He clearly advises in Scripture and honor it. You will never regret it and God can give you favor and open doors for you that otherwise would never have been opened as a result.

If you doubt what I am saying, speak with a family therapist before making a decision that would negatively affect your daughter for years to come. Finally, pray… and listen.

-John

I know you have already heard many different answers that I stopped reading at two o'clock because of the judgmental tone. I grew up in the Philippines and it is a culture there that some parents leave their children in the care of someone else and sometimes not even by their blood, and I fully understand the reason and the imperative need to go and work in another country. I don't know your reasons and I hope this is not something that will haunt you in the future, but to tell you my humble answer, as I am not a mental health professional, you can do everything you can to assure your child that you love him. and that you are not

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I know you have already heard many different answers that I stopped reading at two o'clock because of the judgmental tone. I grew up in the Philippines and it is a culture there that some parents leave their children in the care of someone else and sometimes not even by their blood, and I fully understand the reason and the imperative need to go and work in another country. I don't know your reasons and I hope this is not something that will haunt you in the future, but to tell you my humble answer, as I am not a mental health professional, you can do everything you can to assure your child that you love him. and that you are not going to leave her just because you want to. Possible damage to self-esteem and self-confidence and constant feelings of not being good enough is a very high possibility for this child. I don't know how you communicate with her or what kind of communication you have, but this will be one of those in which you will have to sit down with a heart-to-heart conversation, a vulnerable, raw, open and honest conversation and you will be prepared with very valid and profound reasons to tell him because at that age nothing will make much sense, there is a high possibility that she can think of one thing and one thing only and that is "I am not good enough for my mom" and the harm to this mindset if it remains unchanged is very harmful to a person. I really wish you all the best and I have many prayers for this. If you want, find a professional to help you both through this process. and honest and be prepared with very valid and profound reasons to tell him why nothing much will make sense at that age, there is a high possibility that she can think of one thing and one thing only and it is "I am not good enough for my mom" and the harm to this mindset if it remains unchanged is very harmful to a person. I really wish you all the best and I have many prayers for this. If you want, find a professional to help you both through this process. and honest and be prepared with very valid and profound reasons to tell her because nothing much will make sense at that age, there is a high possibility that she can think of one thing and one thing only and that is "I'm not good enough for my mom." and the damage to this mindset if it remains unchanged is very detrimental to a person. I really wish you all the best and I have many prayers for this. If you want, find a professional to help you both through this process.

My mom left us when I was 15 years old and my younger sister was 5 years old. She was only gone for about 6 months, but it had a lasting negative effect on her because my mother was supposed to leave for 3 years but she broke her contract. Although the funny thing is that some of my siblings regretted that she returned home because we really were very poor and they were so hopeful that we could taste better food and sleep on a softer mattress instead of hard floor and buy school supplies. They felt like my mom failed them, while my sister became very distant from her when she returned and her extreme trust issues developed as she grew up. So I guess it has different effects on people.

If I was still in the Philippines and didn't know what I know now that I'm in the US, I probably wouldn't think it's a big deal, but I learned a lot here in the US and I'm taking Family and Relationships studies right. now so you can see the magnitude of the sad impact of this on your life. Good luck. I am praying for both of us.

Since I don't know you or anything about your life or the reasons for leaving your daughter behind, I'll just say this. There is no reason that once it is settled, your daughter cannot come and live with you. . You could easily get a lady to take care of the house and babysit your daughter while you worked.

Once it's grown, it's grown, and you can't get any of that time back. It's not fair to her the ups and downs of you leaving. You brought her into this world, not your sister, and it is your responsibility to take care of her.

You simply need to ask your daughter what she would prefer d

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Since I don't know you or anything about your life or the reasons for leaving your daughter behind, I'll just say this. There is no reason that once it is settled, your daughter cannot come and live with you. . You could easily get a lady to take care of the house and babysit your daughter while you worked.

Once it's grown, it's grown, and you can't get any of that time back. It's not fair to her the ups and downs of you leaving. You brought her into this world, not your sister, and it is your responsibility to take care of her.

You simply need to ask your daughter what she would prefer to do, whether she wants to be with you or stay with her sister. He'll probably want to stay with your sister, since that's all he really knows. She probably already knows that you're planning to leave, so sit down and talk to her. I really hope they make the right decision for both of us.

If the job in the Maldives is that good, you should pay enough for your daughter to be with you. You would have to send money to your sister for her care, so why not pay someone to take care of her while you are at work? It would also be a good experience for your daughter to learn about other cultures. If there aren't any good private schools you can afford, you could home school her. And your sister could help you online if she had questions and you weren't there.

I won't start with judging you and hating you because I think you're doing the best you can. I am sorry on behalf of those who have not been so understanding with you.

In my life, my husband and I served in the military, we have two children, our parents served in the military, our grandparents, all four of them served in the military, and both of them also had to leave their children frequently to go where they were. the job. In each of these generations, we ran the risk of having parents deployed or of being deployed ourselves.

If you have to leave the U.S. to find remote employment

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I won't start with judging you and hating you because I think you're doing the best you can. I am sorry on behalf of those who have not been so understanding with you.

In my life, my husband and I served in the military, we have two children, our parents served in the military, our grandparents, all four of them served in the military, and both of them also had to leave their children frequently to go where they were. the job. In each of these generations, we ran the risk of having parents deployed or of being deployed ourselves.

If you have to leave the United States to find a job, remember that you are doing it so that your daughter can have a better life. Honestly, if her aunt has spent so much time raising her, she and her daughter are used to each other's rhythms, ins and outs, and setbacks. I'm sure your daughter will be sad, she may even be angry. Be nice to her and let her know that if she doesn't go to work, she won't be able to keep her. Tell her that you love her madly and that you really wish you could stay, but it's not possible right now. Tell her that you will always be thinking about her and that you will miss her like crazy and will try to call her or FaceTime at least once a week if possible. Let your daughter know, without a doubt, that she is the most important person in your life and that you will be miserable without being able to see her beautiful face every day. And spend as much quality time with her as humanly possible before you leave. Good luck with your daughter and with your new job.

Reposting my answer.

Sorry, but really? Shouldn't you have had sex unless you wanted to have children? Children are not and have not been the main reason for having sex in a long time. I agree, it's sad that he's leaving his daughter, but it's not something he can't deal with just yet. Perhaps the sister is the best place for the daughter and we have not heard any real reason to leave. Either way, they could be Doctors Without Borders or some other equally important job or career. So not all parents weren't meant to be parents, but what if you're teaching your daughter so much more and hopefully still there for her?

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Reposting my answer.

Sorry, but really? Shouldn't you have had sex unless you wanted to have children? Children are not and have not been the main reason for having sex in a long time. I agree, it's sad that he's leaving his daughter, but it's not something he can't deal with just yet. Perhaps the sister is the best place for the daughter and we have not heard any real reason to leave. Either way, they could be Doctors Without Borders or some other equally important job or career. So not all parents weren't meant to be parents, but what if she's teaching her daughter so much more and is hopefully still there for her if she needs her? People go out for the service all the time and although yes it is probably difficult for the children or the wife. They feel that it is so important to do so. I can't say how I would put it, but we don't know anything about their relationship. Hopefully the sister is a good second choice to the mother who is there. I'm not surprised by many of the responses, but at the same time I am. I can't even think of the number of family members raising or helping to raise someone else's child. The old times and the new.

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https://www.quora.com/profile/Amber-Ricksonhttps://www.quora.com/profile/Amber-Rickson Quorahttps: //www.quora.com/app_digest? first = 271233070 #

You could also put her up for adoption… .😥

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https://www.quora.com/profile/Chris-Glazier-3https://www.quora.com/profile/Chris-Glazier-3 Quorahttps: //www.quora.com/app_digest? first = 271233070 #

He has a sister and will have custody. Why go to adoption unless the daughter asks for it at some point.

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https://www.quora.com/profile/Killa-64https://www.quora.com/profile/Killa-64 Quorahttps: //www.quora.com/app_digest? first = 271233070 #

Honestly ewwwwww…. I am the father of 5 children. When I decided to fuck my mother without a condom, I knew what decisions I was making and how my life would be committed to them forever and give them all the love I could muster…. Life is hard sometimes and I definitely run out of my babies and

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