Why do gay men want to get laid?

By the time she was 17, Emily Eaves was living in a high-rise apartment in Los Angeles with her father and three sisters.

Emily was attracted to the men in the apartment, but they never really got her down.

They were always on her phone, texting her father or her brothers, she says.

She never knew they were gay until she met them at an annual gay-rights conference in the fall of 2003, when she was 20.

“It felt like the biggest revelation of my life,” she says, remembering the day they were seated at a table in a conference room and invited to participate in a debate.

“The fact that they were really open and really willing to have the conversation with me.”

Eaves remembers that meeting in the room with her dad, her mother, her brothers and the other gay men.

“We were all really close, but we were all kind of nervous about it,” she remembers.

She says she felt like “I was a little bit more comfortable, a little more comfortable with my family and a little less comfortable.”

Eatson remembers meeting with her friends on the phone, where he and his friends talked about their experiences with their sexual orientation and what they would do if they were out.

“There was a moment where I started to cry, because I was kind of feeling so alone,” he says.

“And it was the most incredible feeling.”

In the next two years, Emily was introduced to other gay male escorting services in Los, including one in Santa Monica, which she says she met through her friend, who had been escorting gay men for years.

The men there were supportive of her and encouraged her to pursue other relationships.

In 2008, Emily began her first relationship.

She was in her 20s when she started working with her boyfriend, who was in his early 20s, and she says the men were “always so supportive and really welcoming” of her.

The relationship grew quickly and, after several years of sex, Emily had her first child with him.

In 2012, she married and moved to Hawaii, where she now works as a therapist.

Emily says she has found that gay men are more open than their straight counterparts about who they are and what their sexual lives look like.

She and her husband are now married with four children.

“Gay men are willing to talk about it, they’re open to being honest with themselves,” she explains.

“That’s something I’ve never really had with straight men.”

Emily says there is a misconception that being gay makes you less likely to find a partner or a mate.

“Being gay makes me more attractive,” she said.

“I don’t see a barrier to a guy that I want to be with.”

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