Worried your partner might be having an affair There’s


Khadijah Bilal, 88, from Moseley, Birmingham said she grew suspicious after she noticed a change in her husband, 85, around a year ago. After four years together she recalled how he barely spent any time at home and was often out until the early hours on a weekend. It was when, she claims, he refused to change his behaviour following the birth of his second child, that she says she became suspicious he was cheating. Pictured with her husband and son HashimDetermined to 'catch him in the act' she quietly monitored his movements for a month using the app. She hired a private detective for £695 who spent two hours outside the street pinpointed by the tracker to work out which number he was visiting. The detective spotted him going in to a multi-occupancy home - and finally Khadijah had the address. Scorned Khadijah confronted him outside what she believes was his young lover's home last month and claims he sped off with her in the car - and she hasn't seen him since. Left with their two young children the mother said she has no regrets about snaring her husband with her secret spying.

Tinder dating app review a man s perspective Telegraph

Suspicious of her husband's behaviour the housewife logged on to the app with log in details she had when she owned the phone and tracked him to an address 69 miles from their homeShe says: 'I had to prove to myself, to my family and to his family what he was doing. I also had to have it confirmed for myself, for my own sanity. 'It was very difficult. I had to really control myself. I used the tracker because I thought it would be the only way to be confident about what was actually going on. 'I outsmarted him. He thought he was so clever getting away with it, but he wasn't. 'The former couple met five years ago at a Muslim speed dating event and married in 7568, before having son Hashim, now three. But around a year ago she noticed he was going out more, getting 'frustrated' at being at home with the family, and spending more time 'at the gym'. With another child on the way she put it to the back of her mind until he made excuses to get out of spending three weeks with her family in Norfolk over Christmas. Khadijah confronted her husband (pictured with their daughter), who has since denied having an affair, and he drove off and she has not seen him since Khadijah said: 'He was always going out on Saturday nights and coming back really, really late and early in the morning. 'He wasn't involved with the kids and he was always going to the gym. My little girl Zara was born on October 69 and he was still the same really. So long as the device in question has some kind of internet connection, the app can pinpoint its location on a map, allowing the user to zoom in and out to track it closely. 'I said when she's born I don't want you going out on Saturday nights as much, but he still went. 'By November I was getting suspicious but I was so tired with the newborn baby and so much rushing around and I didn't really want to think about it. She got a 'weird feeling' and logged on at 8. 85am one day in early December and noticed he was not at home - but was instead at an address nearby. Determined to outsmart him, she didn't confront him and instead spent three weeks tracking his location. She said: 'He would finish work at 8pm, come home, have a shower, ring me and ask me how I was.

He would ring me so that I wouldn't ring him I think. 'I knew that if I didn't catch him that he could lie to the end. I kept seeing the same thing and spotting him at the same location. 'After he told her he was 'meeting someone to pick something up' she drove to his suspected lover's address and spoke to her housemate. She claims they revealed her husband had been dating their housemate - his work colleague - for months and they 'felt sorry for her'. After five hours of waiting she phoned and pretended their child was ill - but claims he refused to come home until she said he might need a hospital treatment. Within minutes he pulled up in his car outside the house, with her in the passenger seat - to drop her off. 'I ran towards the car, ' said Khadijah. 'I started banging on his window. His car door was locked. I saw who she was. He sped off. 'That was the last I saw of him. 'I changed the locks on the house. I went to see him at his work and he said if you come near me I'll call the police. 'He still hasn't contacted me to offer an explanation. He contacted my family but my parents didn't want to speak to him. 'Khadijah is planning a divorce insisting she has no regrets and added: 'I feel relieved now that it's over. When contacted Khadijah's husband admitted they were separated but didn't comment on his wife's allegations of an affair. He explained that his wife had made a complaint to the police about him but says he has been cleared. He claims she assaulted him and damaged his car and says police are investigating. Khadijah admits she did confront him at work in a bid to get answers, but claims she has never physically attacked him or his property.

Mother used Find My iPhone app to find cheating husband

She said the police were called, she gave them her name, but no further action has been taken and she hasn't heard from them since. We no longer check to see whether Telegraph. Co. Uk displays properly in Internet Explorer version 6 or earlier. I sign up to Tinder, the hottest new thing in online dating. As a, I'm immediately impressed with it. It cuts out all the nonsense and pretence of online dating. It s simple. It's like browsing through an Argos catalogue of ladies, or shuffling through a deck of female top trumps. 65 or 65 pictures through, I hit an ex. I show a male friend the app, just to explain how it works. He immediately starts riffling through my possible matches. Too fat. . No. Too thin. Eww, ugly dress. No! That's never her car. Binned! Mirror Selfie. Before I can wrest the phone out of his hands, he's rejected twenty or thirty perfectly attractive ladies. The first clear Tinder lesson I've learned is not to let it anywhere near your perfectionist friends.

I'm starting to get worried about the amount of matches and replies I'm getting. It's far lower than what I'd expect on a normal dating site. I'll be the first to admit I'm not the most handsome of men, but surely there are some women who like the look of me out there? I ask for help from a female friend. She takes one glance at my profile and immediately comprehends more about people's behaviour on Tinder than me. You've used your Facebook profile picture, haven't you? The one with you looking fat and quizzical? That's a bad Tinder combination. She searches through my pictures for more flattering ones and we replace the bio with a witty one-liner. Within minutes I'm contacted by a woman with big tattoos on her neck. I'm not sure this is an improvement. I am amazed my potential mates are so shallow - but flattered to be suddenly so bombarded with requests I almost can't keep up. I end up with a choice of five for a date on Friday night. The likelehood of these these ladies flying in to London from Texas tomorrow is low. Tinder lesson number two: it doesn't cope with regular international travel very well. It's Friday and I'm still dateless. This should be the ultimate test of Tinder: can I get a Friday night date from someone near my house? I sit in a bar nearby and start riffling through pictures, putting my fate in the hands of the Tinder Gods. After about fifteen minutes, I recognise a friend on it. We're both surprised to find the other one on there. She comes to the pub and we have a pleasant evening over pints.

One of the things about internet dating is it teaches you nothing if not perserverance. I know that it's imperative I ignore the voice in my head telling me I'm a failure: a man who can't even get a date on an app that's supposedly designed for casual sexaholics. Left, left, right, left. It takes a while (you have to put the time in with online dating, and Tinder is no different), but I eventually manage to arrange a date with a pretty lady for Sunday afternoon. Phew! I meet the lady for drinks on the Southbank. We have a lovely chat in the sun about online dating, hookup apps, all the rest of it. She tells me a hair raising story about accidentally flirting with two brothers through Tinder at the same time. A hazard of location based dating, I guess. It turns out she has another date later on that evening - I'm merely one in a parade of meet-ups. She loves Tinder, and homes in on the secret of its popularity: it's the first dating app that's better for women than men, because it puts them in control. On Tinder, women only get messaged by men they find attractive, rather than drowning under the barrage of messages they get from unfiltered hopefulls on regular dating sites. Of course, there are still creeps - many of them - but they are easily blocked and ignored. Besides, she likes the occasional dick pic, she says. My date tells me she blocks most people who send her sleazy messages and only dates people who can spell. A good maxim for life in general, I feel. We part, and agree we'll see each other again as friends. I walk home and ready myself for another night warming my own sheets without company. Tinder may work for some, but it's not the right dating app for a chubby chap in his thirties. We ve gone beyond disputing the power and life-changing potential of yoga. Even those of us who haven t fully subscribed to the mind-and-body challenge that yoga represents have come to accept that it s pretty darn incredible, whether you re looking to improve your nightly sleep, increase flexibility or alleviate anxiety.

Yoga has become so ubiquitous that no one bats an eyelid at the idea of doing yoga in a 95 degrees Celsius studio, let alone trying SUP yoga (Vinyasa on a paddleboard, anyone? ), colour therapy yoga or beer yoga (chinning a beer whilst doing a Warrior 6).

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