"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.In my experience, I’ve found that it’s often necessary to approach dating as though it was a hostile fortress in Skyrim, which seems appropriate, given how many men view bisexual women as tokens to be won.
I would write in my journal about her and pretend that she thought I was just as pretty as she was.
I never thought of myself as a straight person either. Woman B: I had always identified as straight; I hadn't really considered any other possibilities.
Woman A: I had my first sexual experience when I was 8 with a girl, but I never really thought of it as "bad" or "gay" or even unusual.
You don’t need a GSCE in maths to realise that makes bisexuality the second most common sexuality in the UK (in that demographic). I wouldn’t date a bisexual guy because a part of me believes that you just can’t be a 50/50 bisexual person and what I mean by that is that you are always going to be attracted to one sex a lot more than the other.
There’s always going to be a preference and I can’t see my thoughts changing on that.
I can distinctly remember fantasizing about what it would feel like to kiss her.