Initially, being gay was a burden that most gay people had to walk around with. You wouldn’t just stand up and introduce yourself to your friends as a gay person, lest you were willing to lose them, because realistically sometimes that would happen. Many people walked and shared their love in shadows in fear that they would be spotted. Gay life wasn’t anything one would be proud of because the society wasn’t very accommodating. The laws were also not so friendly for gay people and therefore, people had to live in hiding. It’s becoming better, but there has been a recent influx of anti-homosexual laws springing up around the world in response to legislation making it easier. It would be misleading to point out that this phase of gay life is past us, but the world has made strides to recognize gay people. You can now attend a gay sex party, without being in fear of being raided by the police and you can feel at home with people who share the same sexual orientation as you. The world may criticize, but the decision to be happy entirely depends on you.
The first thing you should do to live freely as a gay person is to understand your surroundings. How does the society view gay people? Are they judged, punished and even molested because of how they dress, walk and interact? Are there gay men and women around you can hook for some nice gay sex party just like everyone else or you have to travel and hide somewhere. If your society hasn’t recognized and appreciated that a person is free to make decisions, it doesn’t mean that you have to deny yourself sexual pleasure. There are many gay exchange programs all over the world where you can have fun. There are some things that humans cannot deny themselves for long, and sex, is one of them.
The most important thing you must understand is that gay life is not a curse but an opportunity to satisfy yourself. Get out there and have fun to the fullest. Treat those you love and care about with passion because we live only once. This might be difficult to be viewed differently, but be the mouthpiece of the gay fraternity fighting for recognition all over the world. Some countries have made commendable strides in recognizing homosexuals and differently identified sexualities, but there is always more that could be done to help with equality. Gay exchange programs are very good in bringing together persons of a common interest and exploring the other side of the fence. You may learn what has been missing in your current relationship and set out to reignite that feeling.
Let yourself know that for individuals to acknowledge you, first you should acknowledge yourself. In the event that you can’t acknowledge your sexual introduction and feel good and sure about your own particular skin, then other individuals think that its harder to acknowledge you completely. It’s your entitlement to love; nobody has the privilege to let you know generally. Let yourself know:
“I am a man with emotions and judgment and an existence, much the same as others. I am one of a kind and individual, and nobody has the privilege to pick my life for me. The way that I am gay is simply one more aspect of who I am, pretty much as being inventive, or idealistic, or having chestnut eyes is. I may not resemble a large number of my companions, but rather I carry on with my life legitimately and joyfully. It’s my life, and I be glad.”
Equip yourself with some of the best sex toys available in the nearest toy store and spice up your love life. Find out from your partner what they prefer doing and treat yourself to a rare love making opportunity. Find something portable so that you don’t miss out on any minute of sheer pleasure and satisfaction. Browse any gay exchange programs in your city and attend for nights of great sex and have a good time; we only live once. If your country allows same sex marriages, then you can easily cement your love in marriage. Seal it and stay together as a couple; some people have and they have never regretted.
PJ Weir was employed at the Gay Exchange for over a decade and was a regular contributor to the blog. He is a gay activist and an advocate for same sex marriage. PJ is proud of his aboriginal descent and has remained in a long term relationship with his partner Darren.
PJ left work in late 2014 as his mother fell ill. He has moved to Queensland where he has become her full time carer.
Unfortunately the iconic Gay Exchange, Sydney’s first all gay adult store closed down in June of 2017 as the building was taken over by the State Transit Authority to build the new rail.