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Sexual orientation spectrum

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The human sexuality spectrum contradicts sexuality binaries. Sexuality and gender roles have primarily been based on biological and anatomical basis. Gender is generally legally based Sexual orientation spectrum the sex organs that the individual has, in most countries of the world if not all. Under the human sexuality spectrum system, sexuality and gender roles are found on the spectrum, the spectrum accounts for any minor variations that can be found in any given person.

This system is found to be useful for many who do not like to be limited to a label. Many people find themselves deviating from a strict label.

It cannot be certain if people sit on one point of the spectrum their entire life or if they move over time. Heterosexuality - The attraction of a person to only people of the opposite gender.

Bisexuality - The attraction of a person to two or more genders. Usually, but not necessarily, both female and male.

Our sexual orientation and our...

Attraction to each Sexual orientation spectrum is not necessarily always equal. Homosexuality - The attraction of a person to only people of the same gender. There are different labels for males and females who identify with this term.

Lesbian - Females with an attraction to only the same gender. Queer - Sexual orientation spectrum term for someone whom belongs in neither of the binary genders. Asexual - Someone who has no sexual attraction towards any particular gender or group. Aromantic - Someone who does not experience romantic love or attraction.

Pansexual - Someone who is attracted to people regardless of their gender, attraction to all genders. Can also be known as Sexual orientation spectrum. A heterosexual to homosexual rating scale produced by Alfred Kinsey along with his colleagues Wardell Pomeroy and Clyde Martin in The scale was developed as part of a theory that people did not necessarily only fit in an extreme view of the heterosexual or homosexual sexuality binary. The scale ranges on a scale from exclusively heterosexual 0 to exclusively homosexual 6 with five steps in between.

The chart is a basic scale depicting sexuality solely based on male and female attractions. The problem with the Kinsey scale is that it does not account for a lot of the sexualities that fall under the idea of queer nor does it account for gender identities. The scale is extremely linear with only a limited number of systematic steps and it only has two extremes.

The scale is also based on a self-evaluation Sexual orientation spectrum is indefinite and subject to change over time.