Most people, including people with disability, are sexual beings and have sexual thoughts, attitudes, feelings, desires, and fantasies. There are many myths about sex and disability and we want to change that today. We are discussing 10 common misconceptions about disability and sex.
Personal pronouns are terms that are used instead of people’s names. Each individual may want to be addressed using pronouns that represent their gender identification (e.g., ‘they,’ ‘he,’ ‘she,’ ‘and so on). It’s fine if you’re not sure where to begin when it comes to pronouns.
Some people know their sexual orientation from an early age while others know later in life. Both groups may start questioning and/or changing their sexuality at some point in life. If you loved biology, there’s a topic on metamorphosis. Human […]
Lately, she’s really turned on by the small things that Martha does. Like her infectious laughter. Or how she ties her braids. Or how she applies lip balm. This is the first woman she’s ever been attracted to and interested […]
Do LGBT people need birth control? While it may not always be obvious, safe sex and birth control need to be considered by everyone who is sexually active – regardless of sexual orientation or gender identity.
Everyone, regardless of disability, can enjoy a great sex life.
It’s good to remember that sex is much more than intercourse.
Unfortunately, people living with disabilities are more at risk of getting abused.
Almost everyone masturbates – it’s nothing to be ashamed of. It’s just part of being a sexual person.
Finding a partner and falling in love is a scary, complicated, wonderful experiences. We all want to find love – but is it harder for people with a disability?
Society and the media often ignore people with disabilities – especially when it comes to sex. But people with disabilities fall in love and have sex lives.
Being heterosexual means you are sexually, emotionally, and romantically attracted to a person of the opposite sex. This is often referred to as ‘being straight.’
If you’re asexual you’re not interested in having sex. It could also mean that you’re not attracted to anyone.
‘Coming out’ is short for ‘coming out of the closet’, which means telling people around you that you are gay, lesbian, or bisexual.
You don’t have to be gay, lesbian, or bisexual to recognize the injustice and discrimination that the people in these communities face. You may be straight, but you can still be an ally or supporter.
To say that homosexuality is seen differently in different parts of the world is putting it mildly. Cultural and personal attitudes towards homosexuality vary widely.
Everyone has a sexual orientation. Who do you feel sexually, romantically and emotionally attracted to?