Bisexual male doctors
Navigating healthcare is tricky for young people. According to a study from Williams Institute , bisexual people are more likely than both gay men and lesbians to opt not to disclose their orientation to health care providers. Biphobia, and all of the stigmas that accompany it have an impact on how comfortable bi people are with their healthcare providers, which in turn dictates health outcomes for bi people. I spoke with a number of bisexual people about their experiences navigating the healthcare system. Bi people are a diverse group contending with: mental health and disability, substance abuse, access to healthcare due to poverty, and of course, getting good care when it comes to sexual health.
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Bisexuals Have Worse Health Outcomes; Here’s How Physicians Can Help
Sex Talks With Doctors Vary by Patients' Sexual Orientation | MedPage Today
Gay, lesbian, and bisexual doctors have long had a largely covert presence within the medical profession; their visibility is a relatively recent phenomenon. The American Psychiatric Association's landmark decision in to remove homosexuality from the nomenclature of psychiatric disorders was a major catalyst for this, allowing homosexual and bisexual doctors to take tentative steps into the culture at large. A search of the medical literature yields information on medical attitudes towards homosexual and bisexual patients, but little about homosexual and bisexual doctors themselves. Their challenges and triumphs are likely to be similar to those of other minority groups within the profession, except that they can choose whether to make their minority status known to patients and colleagues.
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What It's Like to Go to the Doctor When You're Bisexual
Human Rights Campaign. As a medical student who identifies as bisexual, I feel compelled to try to bridge the gap between the bisexual and medical communities. First, some statistics about the state of bisexual health right now. Studies have consistently found that bisexual people have higher rates of mental health problems than heterosexual, gay, and lesbian people.
These disparities may be due, in part, to medical mistrust and mistreatment within the healthcare system. In late and early , we conducted six focus groups with 44 Black MSM ages 16—25 in Milwaukee. We used a team-based approach to thematic content analysis to understand how racism and homonegativity affected healthcare access and experiences. Results from this study help to characterize what contributes to mistrust of the healthcare system and healthcare providers to negatively affect PrEP use among young Black MSM. Focus group discussions revealed how previous and anticipated negative interactions with physicians and skepticism about the healthcare system have alienated young Black MSM from the health care system and created significant barriers to PrEP.
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