My 17 year old sister has recently starting dating a 30 year old man that "was" a friend of our 25 year old brother.They are no longer friends because of this and the relationship has the entire family in an up-roar.They were flirty, chatty and romantic but not extremely inappropriate, and were talking about going out somewhere after their shifts were over sometime next week.This would have been fine if it were someone her own age, as she is a mature and intelligent 16 year old who I trust. I didn't have a car then and would have people drive me home, he lived in my town, so he drove me home one night. We talked on facebook (everyone from my work adds each other on facebook, nothing creepy) and we had some good conversations.
The guy seems to be a little immature for his age, completed high school, 2 years of college, then dropped out. My friends know I have a boyfriend, and now they want to meet him, and this is where I am stuck. I need some real advice, how do I present this to my parents? If you are keeping secrets from not only your parents, but from your friends about this guy, you know it is wrong and you are not as mature as you believe. No normal 30 year old man wants to date a 16 or 17 year old girl.
However, today she left her phone out unlocked with messages on display of a conversation on whatsapp she was having.
I realised from reading the messages on her phone that this was between her and one of the chefs in the pub where she works.
They were sneaking around for about 3 months and she finally had to come clean to our parents...
They were sneaking around for about 3 months and she finally had to come clean to our parents because this jerk exposed her to chlamydia. Our parents were totally against the relationship and told her to end it.
However, I also realised from reading the messages that this man is aged 30 years old, meaning there is a large age gap between them, not even considering that fact that he is an adult and she is still technically a child and they now seem to be in some kind of romantic relationship.