Dating your in laws s ibling
Because the scenario involves brothers marrying sisters, it sometimes is confused with incest, but it isn't, by any definition."There's no incest involved whatsoever," said Michael Crouch, an associate professor of family medicine at Baylor College of Medicine."The fact that our backgrounds are similar and we have the same core values and beliefs, we believe in commitment and marriage, that's probably why we were both drawn to the brothers," said Stephens, who like her husband comes from a family of seven children.The couple lives in Humble, and their married siblings reside in Kingwood.Because of this, parents often don’t see sibling abuse as a problem until serious harm occurs.Besides the direct dangers of sibling abuse, the abuse can cause all kinds of long-term problems on into adulthood. Research shows that violence between siblings is quite common.Experts estimate that three children in 100 are dangerously violent toward a brother or sister [2, 3].A 2005 study puts the number of assaults each year to children by a sibling at about 35 per 100 kids.
"If you think about either the biological draw that we have toward another person or the attraction we have toward another person because of our own roots and how we were raised, it does make sense that you're going to be attracted to someone who comes from the same home and the same genetic pool," said Scott Haltzman, a psychiatrist at Brown University who specializes in marriage and relationships.Shah and her husband married in London 27 years ago, just before moving to Houston.At the wedding, sparks flew not only between the bride and groom, but also between their siblings, who married a year later.The same study found the rate to be similar across income levels and racial and ethnic groups.Likewise, many researchers have estimated sibling incest to be much more common than parent-child incest.