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Michael is 65, and he has a chinstrap beard that makes him look like he just walked off an Amish homestead.
Together, they form a polyamorous “triad”— one of the many formations that’s possible in this jellyfish of a sexual preference.
Of the three people living in the Northern Virginia duplex, Sarah volunteers that she’s the one most prone to jealousy.
“It can be about feeling like you’re not special, or feeling like this thing belonged to me and now someone’s taken it.”She said it was rough for her when Jonica first moved in.
I don’t have to limit my relationship with other partners.”The house is, as they describe, an “intentional community”—a type of resource-sharing collectivist household. Sarah is a night owl, so she and Michael spend time together alone late at night. The triad works together, too, running a consulting nonprofit that puts on events “that teach skills for living together peacefully, such as clear communication, boundaries, what to do when you get upset,” Sarah said.