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Most likely—and hopefully—your answer is a firm, “No!” But if I were to ask if you regularly texted with the opposite sex, the answer may not be the same.
We all have different privacy needs based on our personalities.
However, I probably don’t have to tell you that too much can be dangerous—especially privacy with someone of the opposite sex.
More alarmingly though, text messaging provides an opportunity for even hearts most devoted to their marriages, to inadvertently seek pleasure from someone other than their spouse.
Jeremiah communicated how deceitful the heart can be, even for one who thinks they have control of their heart.
Opening these conversation doors allows infidelity the opportunity to advertise itself.
Men and women were designed physically and emotionally to have sex and talk about deep feelings.
Gayle King nearly cancelled her appearance on "The Late Show" Tuesday night, still visibly shaken by the sexual harassment allegations levied against her long-time "CBS This Morning," co-host Charlie Rose, who was fired earlier that day.
She admitted to host Stephen Colbert that she struggled a bit with jokes against Rose in his monologue, and he certainly wasn't the only late-night host to take jabs at the disgraced newsman.
However, talking about sex and feelings with the opposite sex through texts can quickly detach a married person from his or her spouse emotionally and sexually in the real world.
Let’s be honest: Many married men and married women text the opposite sex without ever falling into this trap.
We’re texting with our bosses about why we showed up to work late, sending messages to our co-workers about the next meeting and messaging with our friends about this weekend’s barbecue. We text because the world we live in says text messaging with others, including the opposite sex, is perfectly acceptable communication.