The question is: what is it like for a man to be homosexual?
In recent years, many people have asked whether homosexuality is an illness, a mental disorder or an addiction.
The answer, as it turns out, is quite different.
The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth Edition, defines homosexuality as: an attraction to people of the same sex, usually without intention of marriage or other sexual relationships.
As such, it does not qualify as a mental illness, but it is a diagnosis.
So, the question now is: can men who are attracted to men be homosexuals?
To be honest, the answer to that is: yes, of course.
It is very common for heterosexual men to be attracted to other men.
Many studies show that men who do not identify as heterosexual are more likely to be gay.
The question is how men can cope with being attracted to each other.
It is not uncommon for a heterosexual male to be depressed, suicidal, hopeless or have other symptoms that are not related to homosexuality.
There is evidence that the same factors that lead to depression and suicidal behaviour in heterosexual men can also lead to homosexuality, and some researchers believe it is important for those with mental health problems to be able to understand the causes of their mental health.
But there is also evidence that a person who is attracted to another person of the opposite sex can have a negative impact on a person’s wellbeing, particularly for those who are depressed, anxious or feel helpless.
So why do men and women struggle with being gay?
The main reason is that we all experience sexual attraction.
Men are not born with the desire to be with other men and not have sex with them.
Some men who identify as gay or bisexual actually prefer other men, but most do not.
They don’t know how to talk about their sexuality to others.
They don’t understand the consequences of their actions, but this is because they do not want to have to explain themselves to others, says psychiatrist and writer Paul Bledsoe.
There is also a psychological factor at play, as the attraction is so strong that many men have no idea how to react when they are aroused.
One of the things we know is that a lot of people with homosexual problems will seek help.
However, there are some things we don’t really know, including the causes and treatments.
What we do know is what is known as “sex difference theory”.
This is a theory that says that the brain is structured to reward heterosexual behaviour and discourage homosexuality.
The theory holds that if heterosexuals were to feel the same way as homosexual people, the brain would respond in the same manner, so that the two would not find sexual attraction, says psychologist Dr John Hart.
So, if a heterosexual man who is interested in another man has sexual attraction to another man, the body will reward that behaviour.
In contrast, if someone who is sexually attracted to both men and is attracted both to men and a woman, the person’s brain would react the same as a homosexual.
This suggests that, for most men, being attracted is a natural part of being human, and the attraction itself is not a problem.
However, this is not to say that the attraction does not exist in all men.
There are those men who, like me, find themselves attracted to women, and many others who are sexually attracted but have difficulty or are too ashamed to tell their partners about their attraction.
So what is the solution?
To understand how homosexuality affects men, and how men deal with it, is essential, says Dr Hart.
This is why we are talking to people about this issue.
People with homosexuality, whether it is being gay or not, have a different way of coping with their homosexuality than the rest of us, says Prof John Withers, who leads the University of Western Sydney’s Sexual Health Clinic.
“When someone is gay, they don’t necessarily feel the urge to have sex,” he says.
“When they’re not, they often find that they have to be careful about what they say or do to avoid being ridiculed or rejected.
The same is true for women who are gay or lesbian, and there is a stigma around their sexuality.”
We need to know that men with homosexual or bisexual attractions do not need to hide their attractions or be ashamed of them, says Professor WitherS.
We need also to know how we can help them cope with the issue.
There have been many studies that have looked at the impact of gay or straight men on their relationships and their wellbeing.
Among the findings were that men tend to be more self-centred and less likely to seek help than heterosexual men.
For example, researchers from the University at Albany in New York found that men in relationships with gay partners tended to have fewer problems with their sexual behaviour.
Another study of gay men in the UK found that they were more likely than