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Since I was attracted to boys, I just assumed I was straight and ignored the attraction I felt for girls.I never gave myself the chance to think about it because I was safe where I was."I was in a new city, needed a doctor, so filled out my health history, my partners, etc.I've only ever been with my boyfriend and one woman, so it was a big deal when I wrote down that I was bisexual on that form.(At least for me; it was the first time I had identified myself in that way.) A year or so later, when I got pregnant, we went back in to the doctor to confirm and after we had heard our baby's heartbeat for the first time, seen that it was a real being, that our lives were about to change, the nurse comes in to do my examination (my boyfriend had left at this point) and tells me in a sly voice, ' I guess we can cross the bisexual off your chart, can't we?That was just a phase.'" "I'm a bi/pansexual woman married to a straight man. My parents never said that homosexuality was wrong, but they never really said it was OK either. But my church made it clear to me as a young person that it was only OK to be straight.
Of all the men interviewed, 6.2 percent of them said they had engaged in same-sex sexual activity at least once in their lifetime.And of that 6.2 percent, 2.3 percent identified as straight.We managed to locate a few and convince them to chat with us under the agreement that we would keep their identities confidential.It was the juxtaposition of my femme presentation with the clear fact that I was getting hot and heavy with a woman.
I’m bisexual, and though I’ve never once identified as gay (not even when I came out as a teenager 10 years ago), that label is an assumption I face regularly—especially from those who’ve known me when I’ve been dating men.
“And there are bisexuals who live non-monogamous relationships as well.