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That's probably not what you wanted or expected to hear, HELPME, and you'll find some more hopeful/less cynical advice further down, I promise. you have to entertain the possibility that he's lying to you. So tell him he can love you and love the other guy at the same time.
But when a guy with "commitment issues" tells you he's struggling with the emotional fallout of a relationship that ended five years ago and still hopelessly in love with someone he hasn't seen for a year . You always have to entertain that possibility—with old loves, new loves, borrowed loves, blue loves. Established gay throuples, stable straight poly quads, bi men with GFs and BFs—there are examples everywhere you look these days of people in love with more than one romantic partner.
He talks frequently about his ex-boyfriend from five years ago and how being left created a deep fear of being left once again. Yesterday he told me he's still in love with the guy from one year ago but that his love is unrequited. I'm falling for someone who's not able to love me back, who's stuck in the past, but who wishes to change that in order to let me into his life.
I've been seeing a guy for a couple of months and slowly falling in love with him.
"Peter" has always been very open to me about himself, his failed relationships, and his commitment issues.
Or should I leave him as so many others have and hurt him?
—Healing Erotic Love Problem Means Everything A: Peter could be lying to you.
"When a guy with 'commitment issues' tells you he's struggling with the emotional fallout of a relationship that ended five years ago and still hopelessly in love with someone he hasn't seen for a year, you have to entertain the possibility that he's lying to you." Little Bee80 / Thinkstock Q: I'm sorry if my English is wrong.
I'm a gay man writing from Germany, where I am being heartbroken and not knowing how to go on.