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She claims she's equivocal whether discovery would actually be a good thing – but she hesitates and I can't decide if the implication is that it might free her to keep blogging without subterfuge, or that being exposed might in itself be good blog material.For many anonymous bloggers the risks of being found out are outweighed by the benefits that blogging brings, despite concern that discovery could hurt loved ones."The prevailing attitude towards infidelity is: 'Work it out at home,'" she says."People wrongly assume that someone who cheats doesn't love their spouse." Amy began blogging to explore whether other people shared her view that loving her husband and having affairs were equally legitimate parts of her life, and she soon found a virtual community of supportive, like-minded bloggers.
Having a community of people in similar circumstances makes it less isolating." Blogging also gave Amy, the author of My Married Life ( marriedwifeblog.blogspot.com), a much-needed emotional outlet to talk about her affairs.
Infidelity blogging is part of a bigger confessional blogging scene.
Sites like Post Secret ( postsecret.com), which publishes people's anonymous confessions in postcard form, might have started the trend as far back as 2005 but the internet is now awash with places for the guilt-ridden to unburden their virtual souls.
Amy thinks she'll eventually lose interest in blogging because finding opportunities to write isn't easy.
Tuesday Malone agrees that her blog would be brought to a swift conclusion if her husband found it, although she takes steps to avoid that, using a proxy server, only blogging when she's alone in the house and always deleting her browsing history.