You seem to be aware of this already, but you don't have the complete truth; it's safe to assume that your husband has been seeing prostitutes, strippers, etc, for an extended period of time. The truth doesn't need to be admitted or forensically proven to be true.
You didn't respond to my post on your last thread, so I've copied the list of practical advice I gave you at the end of my comment below. But even if you ignore everything else on that list, please don't ignore this: stop having sex with him (for at least the next 6 months) for the following reasons:
(1) He was and likely is putting you at risk of STDs.
(2) Depending on the laws in your state, having sex with him counts as forgiving or condoning the affair, which means you couldn't use adultery as grounds for divorce. In your case, adultery would be a piece of cake to prove because he was charged with solicitation.
(3) All those bonding hormones that flood your brain during and after sex can completely cloud your judgement and distort your perceptions.
Also, be very skeptical of applying the "sex addict" label to your husband; it's tempting to accept it because it's much easier to cope with your husband having an illness than it is to deal with the fact that he no morals, doesn't care about anyone but himself, and considers women as objects to be used for his comfort and pleasure.
Even though there are lots of doctors running around with so-called sex addiction therapy certifications, it's not included in the latest edition of psychiatric diagnostic manual (the DSM V), which insurance companies use to determine which mental disorders are legitimate and hence eligible for treatment reimbursement. There is a lot of debate in the psychiatric community about whether sex addiction exists, and if it does, whether it qualifies as its own, distinct disorder or whether it's one of many possible symptoms of other psychiatric conditions and/or personality disorders.
In short, don't get suckered into investing lots of money and faith into dubious sex addiction therapy and treatment programs that are not based on any medical consensus and for which there is very little proof of effectiveness or clinical benefit.
Please know that we are here for support. We're strangers on the Internet; we don't expect newly betrayed spouses to automatically take our word over the word of their husbands. You're not a sucker for believing him and giving him the benefit of the double.
But now that you are starting to realize that the extent of his betrayal is far worse than you thought, you need to make decisions based on the reality of your situation right now... not what you wish it was and not what you hope it could be.
As mentioned earlier, here is the practical advice from my comment in your previous thread:
-Get tested for STDs now and every 6 months thereafter for as long as you're still with him.
-Demand your husband get tested for STDs and submit to full drug testing panel. Hookers and drugs tend to go together.
-Stop having sex with him for at least the next 6 months.
-Run credit checks on yourself and your husband.
-If you can afford it, hire a forensic accountant to scour your financial records and history and uncover any hidden accounts and suspicious financial activity.
-Get his devices (phones, computers, iPads, etc) to an IT specialist who can dig up his complete browsing and call history and recover any deleted messages and files.
-Talk to a lawyer and find out what you could reasonably expect if you filed for divorce and if there are any things that you need to do to protect yourself, given that your husband has been arrested for a crime.
[This message edited by BluerThanBlue at 3:22 PM, Thursday, August 4th]