When Wariner and her stepdad were alone, she alleges he would sexually abuse her.She writes in her book: Wariner told her mom, who promised to talk to Lane.

I couldn't show my shoulders." While we often think of polygamous families living together or in houses side-by-side, Wariner rarely saw her half-siblings or her mom's sister wives.

When her stepdad Lane took a third wife, Wariner, her mom and siblings were moved to a series of campers and mobile homes on the outskirts of town.

If a man lived this principle, he would become a god himself and inherit an earth of his own, one just like our earth.

Women who married polygamists, loved their sister wives, and had as many children as they could would become goddesses, which meant they were their husband's heavenly servants.

"We learned that the destruction was going to come from the States."But not all their views were so shocking.

"Le Baron had more conservative people and more liberal people."That was the beginning of the revelation that I could maybe do something else with my life too," Wariner says.A few years later, she began having crushes on boys in her class, which made it even harder to imagine sharing a husband one day."It made me feel so uncomfortable — that feeling of jealousy," she says.Her upbringing in California made her naturally less fundamentalist.We wore jeans and T-shirts, but I wasn't allowed to wear bathing suits or shorts.The little girl leaned in and whispered to Wariner, "Did you know that we're sisters? "She's our sister too." The girls all had the same father: Joel Le Baron, the self-professed prophet who led the polygamist Church of the Firstborn of the Fulness of Times.