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The Coming Out Together Project


Take the Lead


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For most, physical and sexual attraction is an important part of choosing who to date or partner up with. Not so for asexual people, as you will find with people in the videos below, who can, if they don't also identify as aromantic, be romantically attracted to people but don't wish to have sex with them. Unsurprisingly, being asexual comes with its challenges: explaining yourself to friends and family, dating and finding a romantic partner, and feeling as if you fit in with your peers. But it's hardly a hopeless situation, because as you we hear, "You are not alone. There's a lot of us, and we will definitely welcome you with open arms."

I Am Asexual

I Am Asexual

Embrace | An Asexuality-Focused Animated Short Film

TSF Asexual Interview Series: When Did You First Know?

Asexuality is not a 'white thing' | Asexual activist Yasmin Benoit



Twenty First Century People Skills

Imposter Syndrome

Many LGBTQIA+ folks deal with imposter syndrome, or feeling like a fraud, about their sexuality, especially soon after coming to terms with a label that feels best. If you identify as asexual, going through a more sexual phase or engaging in sex with a certain person may make you question your overall identity. If you're asexual and heteroromantic (romantically attracted to the biologically opposite sex or gender), you might feel like you can't take up space in the LGBTQIA+ community - you can! Labels are meant to serve you. You don't have to force a label that doesn't feel right, and it's okay if what feels right changes over time.

Being Asexus

Being Asexus

10 Things People Get Wrong About Asexual People

The Trials and Tribulations of Being Asexual

Asexual people speak out | DW Documentary

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