Bisexual advice and dating support

I'm a 100% bisexual.I don't know what should i do when found myself is bisexual.So i google "bisexual" and found some bisexual online sites.Those sites help me so much.I will show some sites of them to everyone.hope they will be helpful as it done to me.

How do I know I'm bisexual?

Bisexual Youth Group
Sexual orientation isn't something that most people understand overnight.  You might be questioning your sexual orientation or already identify as bisexual.  Bisexual means that you are romantically/sexually attracted to both males and females. Some people who identify as bisexual say that they are more attracted to men and less attracted to women, some say they are more attracted to women and less attracted to men, some are equally attracted to both genders.

Just like peoples opinions on people identifying as gay; there are many opinions about identifying as bisexual.  Here are some of the questions people who identify as bisexual may hear:  Are you just greedy?  Why can't you make up your mind?  Aren't you just confused?  You just want to hook up with a girl because your boyfriend thinks it's hot, right?  Sound familiar?
We are here to tell you that identifying as bisexual is just as real as identifying as lesbian or gay!  A lot of different factors can make coming out as bisexual a stressful situation.  IYG believes that no matter what anyone tells you, that identifying as bisexual was something that was predetermined for you much like being left-handed or the color of your hair.
Some people who identify as bisexual decide that they prefer to be identified as pansexual, or polysexual.If you don't know who to tell about your sexual orientation,You can find additional info about coming out as a bisexual from these websites:

 

Coming Out as Bisexual

If only coming out were that simple: something done easily and only once, and oncedone, complete.

On the contrary, coming out is a complex process. We come out to ourselves. We come out to our parents, our friends, our neighbors, our parents’ friends, and the friends of our neighbors. We come out to our immediate and extended family. We come out to our classmates, our co-workers and our health providers.


And coming out is not simply a one-time event. It is something done repeatedly throughout our lives. We must weigh the benefits and risks of coming out to every new friend, family member, employer, coworker and so on. The stakes can be high. Unlike people with gay or straight identities, we must decide when and whether to come out to potential romantic partners and risk a negative or biphobic response.

One important issue is health: Like lesbians, gay men and transgender people, bisexuals must weigh whether to come out to health care professionals. On one hand, we may fear a negative response and poor treatment; on the other, our silence leaves providers with incomplete information and may put our health at risk.
(Keep in mind that health care professionals are trained to assist people of any orientation. They are also required to keep what you say to them confidential and completely private. And some health care facilities and LGBT community centers can provide you with names of professionals who include a focus on LGBT people as one of their specialties. You can always call and ask!)

Sometimes we must even come out more than once to the same person, to clarify what we have said, or to overcome their denial.

We may also need to come out more than once if we experience a shift in our own identity. Someone formerly identified as gay may decide that the word bisexual is a better fit. Or vice versa. Or you might have fallen in love with one particular man when you had previously only fallen in love with women. Or vice versa.

Finally, not only bisexual people must come out. Once we are out to friends and family, they too must deal with questions of whether, how and to whom they will share information about us.


Why come out? Some of us come out because they feel the alternative is misunderstanding. This is particularly true for bisexuals, as we are so rarely seen by others as bisexual. Bisexuals cannot come out as bi simply by mentioning a partner, or by being seen at a “community” event, and many feel it’s important to validate their identity.

At a more intimate level, the cost of silence can be great. Failure to communicate, to share important information about ourselves, often creates a barrier between us and our loved ones. Ideally, we want those close to us to know us not as their illusion of who we are, but as we truly are.

But unfortunately, it’s not so simple. While there are many good reasons to come out, you may also have reasons to choose not to. Think things through. Take advantages of resources that are available. There are many coming out resources for LGBT youth on the web:

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Ask around.

If you live in a big city or metropolitan area, it is likely to have its bisexual village and have its bisexual bars and community centers. Alcohol can always alter your judgment. My suggestion is to go to a bar with some friends. Check the scene out and see if you feel comfortable.



Visit the bisexual dating sites to read what other persons in your city or state are saying online.

This is one of the best ways that you can take one look at a man or woman and know whether or not he/she's bisexual. Their profile say it all. Even if you don't care to get involved in forum discussions, you can get information about community events, and you may even post a question, anonymously or otherwise, about good places to meet other bisexual people.