It is an act of faith. How is that gonna work. Do whatever it takes to at least learn from your relationship with your Mormon crush. There is a lot about Mormonism I am still struggling to understand, but I am reading faith-based memoirs and studying up on Mormonism as well as other religions but the relevance here is on Mormonism. My dad was in the bishopric for most of my childhood, and I was never the person you describe here. Just as secular marriages have problems, so do temple marriages.
And he likes the idea of us raising our daughter with the values the Mormon church instills on their youth. He knows that is a possibility. Who knows, but I think it was especially hard for the moms of young men. Modest dressing is the best policy here. Mormons defintely play by a different rule set. One of the most well known church prophets stated that he would rather see his own child dead in their coffin than married outside the temple.
True Believer Mos base their actions on a set of priorities that make no sense to Nomos. We are best friends, and you will always have time for your best friend. It's a foolish dream I suppose. What goes on in those sacred temples. I will keep reading, but it looks like most of the stuff about racism and polygamy has been "adequately" explained away by updates to LDS. Keep your power, girls, and keep the marriage egalitarian. That said, I like to hope that love can be more powerful than belief. The gold is in the footnotes and sources linked from those new essays. Mormons have separate congregations for young single adults, which is very convenient. Harmony will prevail if the husband appreciates the value of church service and attendance.
It is an act of faith. For the first time in my life, at age twenty-seven, I am in a relationship that is good and loving and serious enough that I believe it may lead to marriage. But of course this does not mean that mixed religion children cannot grow up to be LDS stalwarts.