Twitter did not respond. The most damning information is in the footnotes of the essays. Do you want to be married in the temple. Should either of you sisters raise your children and wonder what faith will they choose. She is considered "an old maid" by Mormon standards, so she may be willing to marry you--hoping you will convert someday --but she will constantly be reminded that your marriage is inferior to the "Eternal Families" of sealed Mormons, and she will fear dying and never seeing her loved ones again.
I've a,ready been a single parent once. I disagree with the doctrines and practices of the LDS church. It requires a special kind of patience, and I think that the phrase "absence makes the heart grow fonder" has to be something you can relate to. I sacrificed a career and instead raise the children at home which often feels like single parenthood.
As a man who married a non-Mormon woman, my story has a slightly different view point, but it comes down to essentially the same principles. The important part of finding a partner to marry does not, in my opinion, revolve around whether or not you are of the same religion. Everyone seems to think that I'm lucky to marry a doctor. Jack is right about the demographics. But those days may be gone. Someone or something always has his attention and focus. Heavenly Father will give you guidance if you listen with an open heart and contrite spirit as always. Mormonism is simply too unaccepting of mixed relationships.
I don't think it's going overboard, though, to state one very possible and very likely scenario, and that is that this girl may likely be completely indoctrinated and believing. I am really in love with him. Do you drink alcohol. I would love to someday find myself sitting in the pew with you, sharing this amazing journey. He'll pitch in when he can, but that isn't too often. Almost everything is complicated. I've been doing it wrong. The standard principles of day game apply.