Jennifer Wilber is a writer, teacher, and bisexual rights activist from Ohio. How can you really be sure if what you are feeling is real? How can you really be sure if you are bisexual?
The answer varies, depending upon who is asking the question. Is bisexuality defined by identity, behavior, attractions — or some combination of these? Where does bisexuality begin and end?
I spent my whole life held back by bi-erasure. It kept me down, resting on my laurels, before I came out of the closet. Bi-erasure, or bisexual erasure, is the tendency for society to ignore, remove, falsify, or re-explain evidence of bisexuality.
We bisexuals are used to receiving messages—explicit and implicit—from the world surrounding us. Some classics? All of these messages can install damaging and wounding core beliefs.
In this week's Sex Talk Realness, four anonymous women get real about what it's really like to be a bisexual female in this day and age. Woman A: Twenty-eight. Woman B: Twenty-one.
It's one of the oldest cliches in the book, that somehow having sex with a man makes you less 'manly' and less attractive to women. But actually the opposite is often true, and society is finally catching on. I'm a bisexual man.
This weekend, London celebrates its 47th annual Pride parade. The findings were taken from the largest ever survey of LGBTPA individuals and highlighted many of the reasons why Pride and the fight for queer rights is still as necessary as ever. But one of the largest issues facing the rainbow community is rarely mentioned.
Another day, another study proving that people have some weird AF misconceptions about bisexuality. New research published in The Journal of Sex Research shows, like many other studies, that bisexual women are more likely to be thought of in a negative light than other women. The study asked heterosexual participants men and women to provide descriptions of heterosexual women, lesbians, and bisexual women.