These people believe that if they do not even know the real name of their cybermate—and never actually see them—their affair cannot be regarded as from a moral point of view; it's no different from reading a novel or other form of entertainment.
In other words, a way to play out fantasies in a safe environment.
Consider this reaction: Just as casual sex is not necessarily inherently harmful, neither are online affairs.
But they may be so when participants are also involved in another primary offline relationship, because of the harm imposed on those partners.
I feel very disgusted by it, and I'm very doubtful about our relationship to keep building up. Maybe somebody is going thru the same and would like to exchange a few stories etc. (3) (a) If it bothers you what she did on her own time - leave. (b) Get it on and see if she'll do some pole dancing for you.
Since she has this desires for people that are not just random on the online world, but they are actually people she knows or met in person. (4) You sound very possessive - that's never a good thing.
Moreover, when online affairs are revealed to the significant other, which is done more often than when offline circumstances are involved, it could be considered as something less than cheating.In such situations, cybersex may even be advisable—but still regarded as cheating.As a 29-year-old married woman who often engages in cybersex, says: When people feel trapped by their current circumstances, but still do not want to ruin their relationship, cyberspace may offer a parallel world in which things are better.In reality, though, the issue of online cheating is more complex—especially when it concerns sexual activities involving actual interaction with other individuals.People, consciously or not, consider their online sexual relationships as real—they experience psychological states similar to those typically elicited by offline relationships.