The proof of adultery is usually indirect and depends largely on circumstantial evidence. This can be established through circumstantial evidence and adultery inferred from such proof. If you are alleging adultery in a matrimonial dispute, the burden is on you to prove it. The standard of proof in proceedings under the Act being initially of a civil nature is by preponderance of, probabilities and not by proving it beyond reasonable doubt. Adulter , as a general rule, is proved by presumptive proof based on:
(i) circumstantial evidence,
(ii) evidence on non-access and the birth of children,
(iii) Contracting venereal disease,
(iv) evidence of visit to houses of ill-repute,
(v) admissions made In previous proceedings,
(vi) confessions and admissions of the parties Mere suspicion is not sufficient.
The evidence you possess is inadequate or insufficient to support your accusations about her adultery. The evidence in hand can be use as a tool at the time of cross examination of your wife .If she denied its your duty to prove the same