I google searched for support with tears running down my face. Find out what your partner thinks of as non-negotiable. Hopefully, it will give a little insight into Mormonism's insidiousness. Also, I know a bunch of Mormons that say they are, but don't act like it. It would put him in a position of feeling less and being looked down on. I completely relate to all you've written; many of us have come to see Mormonism for what it is, and the severe damage it does to human brains. If she is full on Mormon, this relationship will go one of two ways: You will convert and change your entire lifestyle and personality to conform with her expectations never to deconvert or you will face severe penalitesor you will break up because you won't convert and change everything about yourself. Whatever your leaders have said, consider their counsel, give it the weight it deserves, then counsel with your Heavenly Father about your own situation. It's a less common occurrence, but it happens. He states that if he is making such a tremendously better income, it would be selfish of me to put our children in daycare in the future so I can work.
He also doesn't let me sleep in and stay there when he leaves for work. My loneliness is something that I try to manage with an antidepresants and cognitive therapy. In some cases you can just simply live together with differing religions. But is it the path that will make you the happiest. She is probably thinking she can convert you if she is with you long enough and is a good enough example.
My faith, while less orthodox, has certainly matured. Never seen it happen. I know "Meet the Mormons" isn't what I'm looking for I went through a very similar experience earlier this year and the community was extremely helpful.
I'm not in medicine I'll be graduating with a degree in journalism in December but I know the trials he has to go through with difficult schedules I work for a morning show from 2am-8am. And you will be shocked. Spending a lifetime single is not something most people would choose to do, but fear of being forever single should never be a deciding factor in entering a marriage, lest serious problems go unaddressed before serious commitments are made.