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You are right that we will not be perfect until we see Christ face-to-face. This doesn’t mean we will never stumble, but that we ought not to be enslaved by sin.
God doesn’t command us to be perfect, but to be holy. Where there are besetting sins, we must by any means necessary, fight them.
My concern with your question is that little word “struggle.” It’s not enough to feel bad about this sin.
I recently read the Bible verses in 1 Corinthians 5 about not associating with believers who engage in sexual immorality; where does one draw the line in this regard? The ultimate purpose [for sex] is the glory of God.
If, however, you or someone you’re dating says, “This is something I with,” as in, “I feel bad about it every time I do it, but I seem to be powerless to stop doing it,” then yes, I’d say that’s reason enough to break up. Because it signals a need for growth in the godliness and spiritual maturity that is necessary for biblical marriage.
Depending on the situation, it may even indicate a need for saving faith in one who “has the appearance of godliness, but denies its power” (2 Timothy 3:1-5).
For godly grief produces a repentance that leads to salvation without regret, whereas worldly grief produces death (2 Corinthians 7:9-10). Godly grief leads to repentance, which means a turning away from the sin.
Worldly grief, on the other hand, promises to stop until the overwhelming temptation returns, and the cycle of falling and feeling bad and saying “I’m sorry” begins again.