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Why so many bisexuals and what happened to the other women?
It also might be the fact that thee term 'lesbian' has been so derided by modern 'queers' that not many younger women choose the label.Let me say at this point that the authors had an opportunity to assume a continuum rather than a categorical approach to sexuality because they had a 5-point sexual attraction scale. “We recoded the categories into heterosexual attraction (only attracted to the other sex), bisexual attraction (attracted mostly to either sex, or equally to both), and gay attraction (attracted only to one’s own sex).” Let’s tackle first the authors' failure to find an increase in same-sex sexuality among men.When I compare the NSFG findings with another nationally representative study (Add Health) with the youngest adult cohort, I discovered something rather odd: Add Health reports twice as many men are not straight as does the NSFG (8% versus 4%).Whether you have an i Phone, Android, Black Berry, Samsung, Nokia, Apple, LG, ZTE, RIM, HTC, Motorola, Huawei, Sony Ericsson, One Plus, Symbian, Galaxy, Windows Phone, or any Smartphone, you can use our free dating site to find a mate right now!A large national, representative sample of US adults (NSFG Study) recently headlined more women (but not men) are identifying as bisexual and engaging in sex with both males and females.The current NSFG study merely lumped (some of) these women with the bisexual category, thus erasing their visibility.
As further evidence, it is noteworthy that Add Health reported over twice as many women are not straight-identified compared with the NSFG study: 20% vs. That’s losing a lot of self-identified sexual-minority women—and most are mostly straight!
What happened to all the sexual-minority men in NSFG?
Easy to explain: Because the authors only had 3 categories of sexuality, most mostly straight men were “forced” to claim straight status because they are in reality closer to the straight than the bisexual category.
It is exactly these mostly straight men—who are comfortable with their slight degree of gender nonconformity and same-sex behavior—who most likely benefited from the gender/gay revolutions.
Turning to women, while we’re on the gender/gay revolutions, I have a difficult time understanding why they seemingly caused women to identify as and engage in sex with both sexes without having significant impact creating lesbians and female-only sexual behavior. However, my major problem with the NSFG findings is that they fail to identify what likely has actually happened: the increase in sexual-minority women is not about bisexual women but about mostly straight women. When given a forced choice between identifying as straight or bisexual, the vast majority of mostly straight women (similar to mostly straight men) will chose their “closer cousins,” their straight sisters.
Why these huge discrepancies among two reputable national studies?