We all know that June is a proud month. Many people choose to come out to their friends and family in June. That amazing moment when you tell someone you are bisexual and they say me too. We all know how difficult it is to meet someone who is as sexually oriented as you, and that person is your good friend. We should know that as a bisexual woman, It doesn't mean you can't marry a man. It doesn't mean you have to have a threesome relationship. And if you marry a man, it doesn't mean you are not bisexual. What I want to say is that who you marry is not related to your bisexual sexual orientation. And you are bisexual, not means you must come out to everyone.
The decision to come out is often influenced by an individual's sense of comfort and safety. Not everyone likes others to know their sexual orientation. Not because of timidity, weakness. Just think that sexual orientation is your own private thing, why do you have to make everyone know. The reason many people come out is that it is a stressful thing to carry a secret life. People want to express their thoughts and depressed emotions. But for some people, this is not a secret. It is just a sexual orientation of oneself. Just like some people have 10 fingers, some people have 11 fingers. The only difference is that the fingers are visible. The sexual orientation is invisible.
Society often imposes expectations and assumptions that can create additional challenges for individuals who don't conform to the heterosexual or cisgender norm. These expectations can include assumptions about relationships, marriage, family, and societal acceptance. Due to these pressures, some individuals may decide not to come out in order to avoid potential judgment or negative consequences. They are afraid of being laughed at by others, discriminating and scolding. Although we always say that just be ourselves, don't care too much about other people's eyes and arguments, but in real life, being misunderstood by others is really annoying. Although bisexuality has been recognized and supported by many people, it has not been recognized and protected from a legal point of view in many places.
Coming out is a deeply personal journey that varies from person to person. Some individuals may take longer to fully understand and accept their own sexual orientation or gender identity. They may need time to explore their feelings, gather support, and gain a better understanding of how they want to express their identity. Choosing not to come out can be part of this journey, allowing individuals to navigate their own self-discovery process at their own pace.
Respecting one's privacy and personal boundaries is crucial. Coming out requires sharing intimate details of one's identity with others, which can feel invasive to some individuals. The choice to keep one's sexuality or gender identity private is valid and should be honored, as it allows individuals to maintain control over their personal information and decide when and with whom to share it.
The decision to come out or not is deeply personal and should be respected without judgment or pressure. Each individual's circumstances, level of comfort, and safety considerations play a significant role in this choice. It is essential to create a society that values and embraces diversity, allowing individuals the freedom to express their identity in a manner that feels authentic and safe to them. We should understand them, everyone is living in their own circle, it is best not to bother them. Come out or not, it's their right. Just do what will make you happiest in your situation. When you feel ready, come out, or don't, it's up to you.