Actively scan device characteristics for identification. Use precise geolocation data. Select personalised content. Create a personalised content profile. Measure ad performance.
My husband has been arrested twice for voyeurism – can I trust him to be a good father?
Voyeuristic Disorder: Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatment
Voyeurism is defined as an interest in observing unsuspecting people while they undress, are naked, or engage in sexual activities. The interest is usually more in the act of watching, rather than in the person being watched. The person doing the watching is called a voyeur, but you might hear them casually referred to as a peeping Tom. The person is typically in a place where they have a reasonable expectation of privacy, such as their home or other private area.
What Is Voyeuristic Disorder?
Voyeurism involves becoming sexually aroused by watching an unsuspecting person who is disrobing, naked, or engaged in sexual activity. Voyeuristic disorder involves acting on voyeuristic urges or fantasies or being distressed by or unable to function because of those urges and fantasies. Doctors diagnose voyeuristic disorder when people feel greatly distressed or become less able to function well because of their behavior, or they have acted on their urges with a person who has not consented.
My husband and I have been married for almost three years. We are of different cultural backgrounds: he is European and I am Asian. Shortly after our wedding, he was arrested for voyeurism. Since then, we have been having therapy and have discovered his undiagnosed autism. We both want children and my parents-in-law are very supportive.