We have tried to plan camping outings, some succesfull, but if I try to cook something to help out it is never eaten. We live only 1/2 hr away from the daughter, have always encouraged them to come our house. On our second wedding anniversary his son called (I'm sure he didn't realize it was our anniversary) and asked him to come over because my husband had been wanting him to do some maintance on his truck. When he moved out I was the one that suggested he take both of his adult children to his house (no one else aloowed!They also invited us to go boating along with his daughter. Well my husband went to his sons but felt he was letting me down so decided not to go boating. Several times over these years I've experienced devastating things in my life with loved ones passing and with my health. not even me) and they go through and decide who wants what. So it's not like I tried to take any of their mother's things away from them.No sooner had I told him that the annulment was done, did he come to my house and tell me that things weren’t going to work because his kids don’t want it.I asked why and he said because they don’t want someone with kids.Anyone have any advice for me on how to deal with my husbands adult children after the death of their mother?
He might also be concerned that this new relationship will cause friction with other family and friends who are still mourning.
He told me they were moving because of too many memories and that it was time to move on.
Well, after he got moved into his new house, we started corresponding over email and chatting online. We fell in love and wanted to take things slowly for his kids’ sakes.
These worries and concerns are natural, but they’re no excuse.
If a widower really has serious feelings for you, he won’t let the thoughts or opinions of others stop him from letting the world know about you.
Like I said, this man and I reconnected in May 2005 when I invited him and his kids to my college graduation.