Polyamory dating toronto
I know that means that in the future — as in the past — there are people who I might love who I just can't be with, because poly won't work for them. Having the freedom to explore new feelings with people, being able to be honest with my partners and lovers (and allowing them to be honest with me), feeling like I'm connected to a web of love and care.There are also so many small moments of joy: cooking a meal for my partners or being excited to hear about a partner's new love."Rina is an engineer in her mid-30s living in San Francisco.My ex-husband and I had a relatively amicable divorce, and when he had started dating his new girlfriend (now wife), a mutual friend and I went to their house for dinner.Our friend was originally from San Francisco and conversation turned to talk of polyamory, that multiple-partner non-monogamy the Bay Area is rife with.Even the whole European concept of "courtly love", which our modern ideas of romance are based upon, is a fundamentally polyamorous expression.
I have yet to see anyone truly carry on a polyamorous relationship that hasn't disintegrated into drama or been reduced down to a monogamous partnership over time.In that theoretical sense, I would be more likely to engage in polyamory.But, I don't know."There are still a lot of misconceptions about the idea, and I'm sure I still have a lot myself, but it's something that I would be willing to try — with the right person, at the right time, in the right situation.She was in a polyamorous relationship for five years with a married man that eventually ended after she realized that her partner's relationship with her was interfering with his stated desires to have children with his wife."I considered myself poly for about six years. I was introduced to the concept by someone I had just met.He had a partner, but explained they were in an open relationship.