The historical concept and definition of sexual orientation varies and has changed greatly over time; for example the word "gay" was not used to describe sexual orientation until the mid 20th century. A number of different classification schemes have been used to describe sexual orientation since the midth century, and scholars have often defined the term "sexual orientation" in divergent ways. Indeed, several studies have found that much of the research about sexual orientation has failed to define the term at all, making it difficult to reconcile the results of different studies. Some prefer to simply follow an individual's self-definition or identity. The high prevalence of people from the West on this list may be due to societal attitudes towards homosexuality.
Krysten Ritter on her bisexual, type-less Chloe of “Don’t Trust the B in Apt. 23”
Krysten Ritter on her bisexual, type-less Chloe of "Don't Trust the B in Apt. 23" - AfterEllen
One day, calling a loved one to see how they were, they asked if I had a boyfriend yet — I said I was seeing someone, but it was actually a woman. I braced for impact. Wracked by nerves, I began to explain that I was bisexual, and I always had been. When have you ever had a girlfriend?!
During conversations with the people you encounter, various different answers pop up on the screen that you have to choose from. What you choose affects the game in subsequent scenes and episodes. And I mean really affects, like whether people live or die and not just something petty like you eat an apple instead of a banana.
Bisexual men experience significant health disparities likely related to biphobia. Biphobia presents via several preconceptions, including that bisexuality is transitory, and that bisexual men act as viral bridges between MSM and heterosexual populations. We assessed five hypotheses over two domains transience of bisexual behavior and viral bridging.