Q: I’m a bi-woman in my mid-20s and in a great monogamish relationship with my straight boyfriend. We occasionally invite other women into our sex life, which is really enjoyable for both of us since other women don’t threaten him — only other men — which isn’t an issue since I’m not interested in any other men.
So, on the occasions when we find a lady we’re both into, who’s also into us, anything goes — and it’s awesome. We’ve hooked up with both friends and strangers, but always as a couple because it makes us both feel safe. That’s all lovely.
Enter the problem: I was visiting some friends of ours I used to live with before my boyfriend and I moved in together. After going out for drinks, we were playing an alcohol-fueled card game that turned into an alcohol-fueled strip card game. This is in my former home where I am very comfortable, feel safe and was frequently in various states of undress while I was a housemate.
One friend soon had her lovely breasts out and made a few comments that were direct and inviting — and turned me on a little. I touched her boobs and sucked on her nipples, but that’s as far as things went. Her boyfriend witnessed this but wasn’t involved. It was a fun, playful moment and soon after I went to bed — alone.
It wasn’t anything my boyfriend would’ve objected to had he been there, but he wasn’t there. Should I tell him about it, or is this a case where he has the right not to know as I’m not interested in pursuing anything further with this friend. —Non-Intentional Playful Partying Lady Experiences Situation
A: This experience would seem to fall in the “right not to know” column, NIPPLES, but “right not to know” always has to be weighed against “likelihood of finding out.”
You indicate that this couple — the girl with the lovely, direct and inviting breasts (LDIBs), and the boy who witnessed the touching and sucking of said LDIBs — aren’t just friends of yours, NIPPLES, but friends of “ours.” If either of them makes a reference to this game of strip cribbage — or strip Uno or strip poker or strip Schnapsen — the next time the four of you hang out, your boyfriend could be blindsided. And it’s not clear whether there were other witnesses to your drunken touch-and-suck. But if there were others there, and if you socialize with these other witnesses IRL or online, the chances that your boyfriend will find out increase exponentially.
You know your boyfriend better than I do, NIPPLES, so you’ll have to ask yourself if his finding out about the incident at a party or via a snarky Facebook post would leave him feeling twice as upset — because then we’re talking about a crime and a cover-up, as learning about the LDIBs incident in a manner (from a friend, in front of other people) that leaves him feeling humiliated.
Q: My boyfriend (of nearly a year) and I live together and are planning to move across the country in about a month. We have never fought and get along swimmingly. We have amazing sex, we see eye to eye on almost everything, and we are planning a future together. The only thing is, we have never said, “I love you,” to each other. Is this normal? I know we love each other, but being in a serious, committed relationship of almost a year and not saying those words? Could it be possible that he doesn’t love me? —Hopefully Not Unlovable
A: Even if your boyfriend had said, “I love you,” a hundred-thousand-times over the last year, HNU, it would still be possible that he didn’t love you. People have been known to lie about this shit. But I don’t think a guy would move across the country or plan a future with a woman for whom he felt nothing. Either he already loves you but hasn’t found the right moment to say so, or he’s sensible enough to realize that you can’t be certain that you’re in love with someone until after you’ve had at least one fight.
That said, HNU, if you’re ready to say it to him, go ahead and say it. Just don’t have a meltdown if he’s not ready — yet — to say it to you.
Q: Say you’ve always wanted to peg a guy, but your otherwise GGG hot husband isn’t into receiving anal — for good reason (he’s had health problems back there) — but he jokingly suggests he would be fine with you pegging his equally hot gay little brother. Should you ask his gay little brother if you can peg him? —Wanting It For Evah
Q: How stupid would it be to sleep with my boss’ gorgeous 18-year-old son? My boss has become a mentor to me. He and his wife have welcomed me into their home, which includes their aforementioned son, a high-school senior. I am a 23-year-old woman. Normally, I wouldn’t sleep with anyone younger than 20. But besides being very attractive, my boss’ son is funny, kind and sweet. He’s also incredibly horny and has some serious unexplored kinks that most girls his age have no interest in. I want to spend the next few months fucking my boss’ son — bearing in mind and honoring, of course, your campsite rule. Here are the two problems as I see them: 1) Fucking around with your boss’ kid seems a surefire way to seriously wreck your relationship with your boss. 2) He’s still in high school. —Sex Or Not
A: 1) Fucking your boss’ kid seems like a surefire way to get your ass fired, SON, and depending on what field you’re in — and how important good recommendations and work histories are in your field — fucking the boss’ son could seriously derail your career. If, you know, you manage to get caught. But if you do decide to fuck the shit out of a gorgeous, funny, sweet and kinky adult who happens to be your boss’ son, well, you wouldn’t be the first person in human history to risk everything for sex.
2) He is an adult — who is still in high school. You are not that far out of high school. Math is hard for me, SON, but according to my calculations, you’re not that far apart in age. You might be sabotaging your career, but you wouldn’t be robbing the cradle.
3) The campsite rule for new readers: The older or more experienced person in a sexual relationship with a large age or experience gap is obligated to leave their younger or less experienced partner in better shape than when they found them. That means no sexually transmitted infections, no fertilized eggs, no unnecessary drama and no unnecessary trauma.