If you have ever been in a relationship with someone who is incarcerated, you know that it can be a challenging and dangerous proposition. In this article, we explore some of the signs that an inmate really loves you, and what you can do to take precautions.
The inmate shows a strong interest in you and makes repeated efforts to talk to you.
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An inmate who loves you will make repeated efforts to talk to you, even if s/he is not allowed to contact you directly. They may try to get close to you by talking to you in person, sending letters or cards, or making phone calls. In some cases, the inmate may even bribe or threaten correctional staff in order to be able to talk to you. It’s important to be aware of these attempts and be cautious around the inmate. If you are being targeted, always be sure to stay safe and contact security.
The inmate becomes possessive and protective of you.
There are a few things that you should keep in mind if the inmate begins to show signs of becoming possessive and protective of you. First and foremost, it is important to remember that this behavior is not always indicative of a true love for you. Many inmates who become possessive and protective of someone are actually only looking to take advantage of the situation. They may do this in order to manipulate you into staying with them, or in order to get control over you.
If you do begin seeing these changes in the inmate’s behavior, it is important to remember that you have the right to end the relationship at any time. The inmate should be aware of this as well and should not try to take away your freedom or any other privileges without your consent. If the inmate does not comply with your wishes, you can contact law enforcement or your local protective services for help.
The inmate makes derogatory comments about other people in your life.
One of the most common ways that inmates communicate their love for you is by making derogatory comments about other people in your life. This can include things like making cruel jokes about your friends, family members, or romantic partners, or insulting your race, religion, or sexual orientation.
It’s important to remember that this type of behavior isn’t just annoying; it can actually be harmful. These kinds of insults can leave you feeling insecure and traumatized. If this happens to you, don’t be afraid to speak up. You can tell your friends and family members what’s been going on, and you can also reach out to a support group or therapist to help you process the experience.
As long as you’re aware of the risks involved, you can always try to handle these situations calmly and intelligently. That way, you’ll minimize the chances of them causing any lasting damage.
The inmate changes his/her eating or drinking habits in order to spend more time with you.
When you’re not around, the inmate becomes a different person. The inmate drastically changes his or her eating and drinking habits in order to be around you more. The inmate becomes secretive about their eating and drinking habits. The inmate becomes obsessive about food and drink. The inmate starts to avoid social activities altogether in order to spend more time with you.
The inmate becomes violent or threatening towards you in an effort to get closer.
If you ignore or rebuff the inmate’s advances, he may become increasingly violent or threatening. He may lash out with verbal assaults, threats of violence, or physical chaos. If you do allow the inmate into your life, be prepared for him to become emotionally possessive and controlling. Do not let the inmate browbeat or intimidate you into submission; stand up to him firmly. If the inmate becomes violent or threatening, take steps to protect yourself from him, whether that means calling for help or filing a restraining order. Remember: no relationship is worth risking your safety or wellbeing over. If things get too dangerous, end the relationship swiftly and safely.
The inmate makes explicit or implicit offers of sexual or romantic intimacy.
If you are in a relationship with an inmate, it is important to be very careful about what kind of offers they are making. If an inmate makes an explicit or implicit offer of sexual or romantic intimacy, it is important to carefully consider whether or not you are ready or willing to engage in this type of relationship.
An inmate may make an offer of emotional or sexual intimacy in order to gain your trust and get closer to you. However, if you are unsure about whether or not you want to pursue a relationship with them, it is best to refrain from engaging in any kind of interaction. If you do decide to pursue a relationship, be sure to communicate your feelings and intentions clearly from the beginning.
It is also important to be prepared for the fact that an inmate may not always be able to meet your needs in a emotionally or sexually intimate way. If you find yourself struggling in any way during the relationship, be sure to reach out for help. There are many resources available to inmates and their loved ones who need them.
If you are in a relationship with an inmate, it is important to be aware of the signs an inmate really loves you. Be cautious, though; an inmate who loves you may do anything to get close to you, including making threats or violence. However, if you are able to spot the signs, you can take precautions to protect yourself.