Do you think your spouse is cheating?

Don’t let anyone call you crazy. In heterosexual marriages, women are right in their suspicions about a cheating spouse 85% of the time, men 50% of the time. For women, chances that you’re wrong about a cheating spouse are about the same as winning $10 in the lottery. For men, it’s the flip of a coin Maybe you suspect but don’t want a confrontation. You wouldn’t be alone. Learning the truth can hurt, but it delivers the clarity needed for making the right decision and enables you to move your life forward. But before you decide to forgo proof, keep in mind that if you do decide to confront your spouse, not only will it be your word against your spouse’s among family and friends, it’ll also be your word against theirs in court, where stakes might be property, estate, or child custody.
If those two reasons don’t make proof feel like a necessity, consider that any confrontation with your spouse that doesn’t contain proof can easily be dismissed or denied, leaving you continuing to wonder whether your suspicions are real. Don’t end up feeling like problem is you. Not knowing is the problem. Secrets are hard to keep. If you suspect your spouse is cheating, let’s talk about your gut feeling. Do all those little suspicions add up to infidelity? Only after an objective examination and thorough investigation will you be able to discern the truth.
These are signs of cheating:
  • Your spouse is not where they say they are, often. Your spouse can’t account for missed time.
  •  Your spouse’s changes previously shared passwords.
  •  Your spouse changes their routine suddenly and dramatically.
  • You find unexplained transactions on bank and credit card statements.

It is no fun to be the one left wondering in an infidelity scenario. There are many things to consider as far as whether you want to know the truth or not. Knowing the truth often brings about a decision, one way or the other. Resolving this uncertainty can ultimately bring peace of mind.

Your Privacy is Guaranteed

All documentary evidence becomes the property of the client. We only share case content with the client’s signed consent to a third party.