You are not telling your daughter that she—or even her father—are somehow lesser if you raise the possibility of removing the birthmark.

You need to tell your husband that what worked for him is not necessarily the best thing for your daughter.

my sister is dating my ex husband-31

This has come at a fairly large financial cost (over $100K in loans) and great personal burden for both me and my partner, with whom I have been involved for 8 years.

She has supported the household alone for the past three years as I studied, and we have always planned to have children and for her to stay home once I completed my degree.

On the other hand, I realize my husband's experience with minimal teasing is not common given his condition. A: You husband feels he made the right choice for himself.

My husband says I shouldn't mention laser treatment to her. It would be interesting if you could rewind his life and see if his personality ended up being different if the birthmark had been removed, but you'll never know.

Young marriage does put people at a higher risk of divorce.

If your daughter comes to you for advice about getting married upon graduation, separate out what you say from your own concern about how good a stepson her boyfriend would be. Daughter Inherited Dad's Birthmark: Both my husband and our daughter were born with port-wine stains on their faces.

I'm 30 and she is 32, and her biological clock has been loudly ticking since we got together.

The thing is, it has become starkly clear to me that I chose the wrong field.

As a child, my husband's family pressured him to undergo laser treatment to have his birthmark mostly or completely removed. Other than him being teased a bit as a child, his birthmark was mostly a nonissue.