Cheating begins with behavior changes. If your spouse has always been private, not sharing passwords may not be suspicious.
Texting, smiling, and checking phones are red flags. Getting more nocturnal calls and texts makes this worse.
If they'll be in the bathroom long, your friend may bring their phone. Bringing it everywhere—like when brushing their teeth or taking out the trash—is worrying.
If your husband says, "Just out," it's a red flag. However, long descriptions of their whereabouts can indicate that they've rehearsed a story.
Your companion may enquire about your week to make conversation. However, excessive inquisitiveness may indicate cheating.
Cheating partners may subconsciously question their integrity and honesty. The cheating partner may justify their infidelity by accusing their partner of infidelity.
When this happens, they usually react with rage, implying that you're wrong to accuse them.
They will insist you do not remember things properly despite clearly remembering what transpired.
An unexpected increase in affection is intriguing. Wasser: "Sounds counterintuitive." "But sometimes, when an accomplice is cheating, they might compensate out of guilt."
Another counterintuitive one: Cheating partners often need intimacy.