The woman Tweeted that she was not a fan of strip clubs and would not take kindly to her fiancé attending one, even if it was organised on his behalf.
She wrote: "If my fiancé goes to the strip club for his bachelor party to enjoy 'his last night of freedom' I will simply support him by giving him all the nights of freedom bc i will be cancelling the wedding."
The bride-to-be went on to say that, although she did not have a negative view on dancers, strippers or sex club workers, she just could not see why someone would attend a strip club in the run-up to their wedding.
"I just do not see why someone I'm committed to would need to celebrate their last night before marriage at a strip club," she added.
And comments on her original Tweet were mixed.
One Twitter user said that strip clubs were just "innocent fun".
They wrote: "You will emasculate him in front of his friends. It's the best man's job to plan it anyways. Guys can't have sex with women at strip clubs. it's mostly innocent fun."
One even went so far as to say they would happily plan their fiancé's stag do on his behalf:
"Maybe I'm just not insecure, but I will PLAN my man's bachelor party and make sure the hottest strippers show."
"Doing him a favour .... he dodged that nightmare then," wrote another.
However, others were quick to come to the original poster's defence, arguing that trust and boundaries were what she was getting at and that she had a right to be listened to.
"She's allowed to have her own personal boundaries," one person wrote. "I have no issues with strip clubs and have gone to them with my husband plenty of times and still realise this."
Another wrote: "I wonder how all those guys who are getting offended would feel if they let their wives do the same."
"I still don't know how the culture of bachelor/bachelorette parties being nights of 'freedom' even came to be its so stupid," said a third.
And a fourth had a cautionary tale to tell:
"The amount of men I know who openly admit that they cheated on their partner the night before their wedding in the name of 'freedom' is astounding. Like they think it's not cheating if they're not married? It's just insane."
However, the OP later clarified her comments in a reply to her post.
"Last thing I'm adding to this," she wrote. "You're allowed to have boundaries in a healthy relationship. You're not boring or insecure, don't let anyone convince you it's normal to be uncomfortable with your partners actions. The right person will respect you and the concerns you voice."
We hear you, OP.
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