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Dear Prudence, My husband and I got married about a month ago.

He'd cheated on me a year before we got engaged, and although it was the worst experience of my life, we obviously found a way to move on and are very happy.

When you can't feel anything during the act, that's a problem.

I know that there are other options in the bedroom, but I get pleasure by doing it the old-fashioned way.

(Then donate only what you can comfortably afford.) If you want to do something for them, bringing a dinner is helpful—check when one would be most needed.

Otherwise, since the request for your locks came to you secondhand, just act as if you'd never heard it.

If I let him go, what should I tell him that won't absolutely crush him?

Dear Prudence, The daughter of an acquaintance of mine recently was treated for cancer.Dear Prudie, I am a 30-year-old woman who has been dating a lovely man for three months. I believe that sex is crucial to a relationship, and the thought of having a (potentially lifelong) relationship without an active sex life scares me. Here's the problem: We recently became intimate for the first time, and he is, unfortunately, very poorly endowed—so small that I did some Google searching and think he might have a micropenis.—The Other Friend Dear Other, I'm taking you at your word that the bride knows about your history with "the other woman," this woman is not in your social circle, and the bride didn't have a pre-existing friendship with her.If all this is true, then the bride should have alerted you that X was going to be there, explained that the two of them have become friendly, and expressed her hope that you could put things behind you.I feel awful about this—it's obviously something that he can't help, and it slays me that the universe would be so unjust to such a wonderful person. I see a potential future with him in every other way, but how do I deal with this?