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Guys get naked and fucked very hard. Two cocks in ONE asshole? You think it's an unreal thing? Unreal is a real deal for us. Just the Best gay bizarre pictures. Shocking boys do their sensual blow jobs and cum inside each other. Odds for Latino men are similarly elevated. Thus, bisexual Black and Latino men are at significantly higher risk for HIV infection and transmission in comparison to both exclusively heterosexual and homosexual men. In order to effectively address the HIV risk and prevention needs of ethnic minority men and their sexual partners, a deeper understanding of the ways in which bisexuality is experienced and expressed is necessitated.
Since bisexual men have most frequently been categorized with exclusively homosexual men, most previous research on male bisexuality has focused on homosexuality with scant and questionable extrapolations made to bisexuality. Serious shortcomings and inadequate knowledge exist in regards to bisexual men's individual, social, and sexual lives, as well as subjective experiences of their sexualities.
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Bisexuality has received notably less scientific and theoretical attention than homosexuality in sexuality research Angelides, Males do not represent two discrete populations, heterosexual and homosexual. The world is not divided into sheep and goats. Not all things are black nor all things white. It is a fundamental of human taxonomy that nature rarely deals with discrete categories. Only the human mind invents categories and tries to force facts into separated pigeon-holes. The living world is a continuum in each and every one of its aspects.
The sooner we learn this concerning human sexual behavior the sooner we shall reach a sound understanding of the realities of sex. However, an artifact of disease-focused research is that much of the contemporary knowledge related to the sexual behaviors of bisexual men has been constructed in the context of HIV. In fact, we would argue that in many health-related practice and research circles, the use of the term MSM initially created to focus on behavior and not sexual orientation has led to an absence of any recognition of bisexuality in the vast majority of this work and has instead led to a conceptualization of bisexual men as little more than a bridge for HIV transmission between homosexual and heterosexual individuals and communities.
While this special section explicitly focuses on male bisexuality and sexual risk, we see a great need for non-disease-focused research on bisexuality and its potential positive and negative contributions to physical, mental, and social health. Thoughtful and insightful research on aspects of life other than disease and pathology in samples that are diverse in gender, ethnicity, and social class, as well as sexual orientation and identity, as well as funding for such research will hopefully ensure more accurate theoretical perspectives on bisexuality.
Also, one should realize that terminology is not always used consistently: It is important to keep in mind, though, that except for a behavioral description, the term does not mean anything. We do not know how MSM see themselves or what their same-sex behavior means to them. Sometimes MSM is being used to include men who also have sex with women. This is confusing if it is not made explicit. We would rather prefer to use the acronym MSMW in this context, as we suggested to the contributors to this section: Again, it is important to keep in mind that the acronym MSMW only refers to behavior: Behavioral bisexuals should be distinguished from self-identified bisexuals.
Even though the concept of self-identified bisexuals suggests a more homogeneous category of people, this is not necessarily the case. While several studies usually remain on a descriptive behavioral level, finding out about meaning and contexts is crucial, in case one wants to reach these groups for prevention. In preparing this special section, we have assembled a diverse collection of research and theoretical perspectives on Black and Latino male bisexualities. The 11 articles collected here do not offer final answers; rather, they are first explorations into a relatively uncharted field.
They present some provisional information about who the men in sexual activity with both men and women are, as well as their potential sexual risk behaviors. They all offer building blocks for future research and suggest directions for culturally appropriate interventions. In contrast to most current media stereotypes, factors related to the sexual risk, protective behaviors, and disclosure practices are offered in these men's own words. The differences that they identified strongly suggest to them a need for specific HIV prevention interventions for both groups.
Siegel, Schrimshaw, Lekas, and Parsons more specifically looked at MSMW who do not identify as gay and also do not disclose their same-sex involvement to their female partners.
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In this pilot study, they observed in this ethnically diverse sample that unprotected sex was common, more so with steady partners than with casual partners, regardless of their sex. According to Siegel et al. There were no differences in level of protection with casual partners, again indicating the presence of risk of transmission. The aim of the next two articles was to get a more in-depth understanding of sexual risk behavior among MSMW. They found, among other things, that unprotected sex without disclosure of HIV status was more prevalent among men who were more exclusively homosexually-identified; they further showed that some correlates of unprotected sex are ethnically specific.
For these men, alcohol and drug use seemed to facilitate the engagement in same-sex sexual activity, as well as unprotected sex. Their findings further suggest that some men in treatment for substance abuse first might have to come to terms with their bisexuality before they can successfully address their addiction. While their study suggests a short-term effect of the intervention, it also shows the difficulty of maintaining long-term behavioral change.
Other articles included in this special section adopted a wider perspective. He demonstrates how familism, as defined by familial support, emotional interconnectedness, and familial honor, relates to sexual decisions of young bisexual Latino men. Padilla draws an even wider picture. While the attention to structural factors in the study of sexual risk behavior is increasing e. Based on extensive ethnographic work, Padilla demonstrates how the tourism industry in the Dominican Republic structures the bisexual practices and meanings of male sex workers.
The final two articles do not present original empirical work, but attempt to integrate and evaluate existing research findings. Based on what is known about the development of ethnic and sexual identities, Wilson outlines a dynamic-ecological model of identity formation and conflict to explain bisexuality among some African-American men.
Malebranche, in his prolific contribution, presents an in-depth discussion of what we know about bisexually active Black men, specifically focusing on the limitations of current public health research. Together with the suggestions from other contributors to the special section, Malebranche contributes to a solid research agenda related to bisexuality in ethnic minorities. Based on the summary of papers in this special section, a number of subsequent research questions have developed.
For example:. It is our sincere hope that these questions will be answered through future scientific investigations of male bisexuality. First and foremost, we would like to express our deepest appreciation to the Editor for his assistance and support throughout the course of this project. Indeed, this special section would not have come to fruition without him.
These individuals would like to thank Drs. Anke A. Theo G. National Center for Biotechnology Information , U. Arch Sex Behav.
Author manuscript; available in PMC Dec 8. Sandfort and Brian Dodge. Author information Copyright and License information Disclaimer. Copyright notice.
The publisher's final edited version of this article is available at Arch Sex Behav. See other articles in PMC that cite the published article. What is Known Previous research focusing on the non-heterosexual practices of Black and Latino men has already established several tenants. Contributions to the Special Section In preparing this special section, we have assembled a diverse collection of research and theoretical perspectives on Black and Latino male bisexualities.
“…And Then There was the Down Low”: Introduction to Black and Latino Male Bisexualities
Conclusions Based on the summary of papers in this special section, a number of subsequent research questions have developed. For example: Acknowledgments First and foremost, we would like to express our deepest appreciation to the Editor for his assistance and support throughout the course of this project. Contributor Information Theo G. References Aggleton P, editor. Roman Todd finally Takes A darksome ramrod Hbnkdnskcfskncksk darksome Two dark nasty Barebacking Cs Rs black Thug Chicago penis Down A gigantic gigantic dark dick For White booty Shorty J.
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