Absolute Assurance Investigations
Call Free. 08000 43 52 61


                                     Call 0800 043 5261                                              

                              e.mail:  info@absassurance.co.uk

Are you suspicious that your partner is being unfaithful / cheating on you?

Proving or Disproving your suspicions can be a very challenging sometimes undignified and daunting prospect.  Until you know the facts, doubts pre occupy your mind, undermining your professional and personal status in certain circumstances.

If you suspect your partner is having an affair, you should seek the facts so that you can make rational evidence based decisions going forward.

Signs of Spousal infidelity

Statistics say that 85% of women who feel their partner/lover is cheating are correct and 50% of men who feel their partner/lover is cheating are right. If you have suspicions consider some of the following. You need to be as impartial and objective as you can.

Have you noticed your partner doing the following:

  • Sudden increase in time away from home
  • Decreased sexual interest in you
  • Often distracted and day dreaming
  • Often “unavailable” while at work
  • Getting home later from work or away on business more than usual
  • Attends new functions outside of work and  goes alone
  • Taking up new hobbies such as joining a gym, night classes
  • Becoming frequently angry with you and less tolerant in general
  • Phone calls from you are not returned in timely fashion
  • Leaves house or goes to other rooms to talk on the telephone
  • Telling you that you are imagining things
  • Uses computer alone and secretly
  • Asks about your schedule more often than usual
  • Mileage on car is high yet he / she reports only short distance errands
  • Clothes smell of perfume or cologne
  • Unexplained payments on bank statements
  • Has more cash on hand without accountability
  • Mobile phone phone bills contain calls with long duration
  • Has unexplained receipts in wallet or purse
  • Has suspicious phone voice-mail messages
  • Has suspicious phone numbers stored or dialled
  • Internet web browser history list contains unusual sites

The above list is not exhaustive. For every person who is being disloyal and or unfaithful there are other situations where the reasons for suspicion are completely unfounded.  However, if you find yourself in the unenviable, uncomfortable position of having suspicions but not really knowing how to confirm or dismiss them, consider the skilled services of Absassurance investigators.  By knowing the truth you will be able to make correct, facts based decisions on your future.

Absassurance investigators are experienced in evidence gathering techniques which enable decisions to be made on fact not fiction, wild imaginings, unfounded suspicions or gossip.

Absassurance investigators will provide accurate documentary, photographic, video and technical evidence to enable the client to make clear, evidence based decisions.

Absassurance investigators treat all infidelity assignments with greatest discretion, sensitivity, respect and confidentiality.

Definitions of Infidelity and Adultery


In a religious context, infidelity is an absence of faith in the beliefs or teachings of a religion; one who lacks such faith is an infidel. According to recent usages, infidelity or unfaithfulness is a voluntary failure to comply with tacit or explicit sexual (or, less commonly, emotional) morals, such as commitment to monogamy.

Different couples (or groups)—and even different individuals—may have different ideas of Infidelity within marriage is often called adultery


Adultery is generally defined as consensual sexual intercourse by a married person with someone other than his or her lawful spouse or partner. In many jurisdictions, an unmarried person who is sexually involved with a married person is also considered an adulterer.

The common synonym for adultery is infidelity as well as unfaithfulness or in colloquial speech, cheating. It was also known in earlier times by the legalistic term alienation of affection.

The sexual partner of a person committing adultery is often referred to in legal documents (especially divorce proceedings) as a petitioner. The person committing adultery is called the respondent.  

Absassurance Private Investigators

                                                                                   Call Free
08000 43 52 61
                                                                         email:  info@absassurance.co.uk