"One of the reasons we don't state bi or gay in our app is that we believe it shouldn't matter when meeting other men," Kutler told from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention supported the idea that "bro jobs" might actually be a thing, reporting that 2.8% of straight-identified men have engaged in anal or oral sex with other men.
Kutler is quick to point out, though, that Bro isn't just trying to be a Grindr for straight (or "straight," whatever) dudes."The app is geared towards men that typically identify as bi/gay, and sexually fluid men are welcome to try it," he told "They have no community and nowhere to go to meet," he said.
I've read pseudoscientific theories about how men are either gay or straight, while women are capable of being truly sexually fluid.
Obviously I can't speak for everyone, but I've dated two guys who identified as bisexual, and others who were straight but had experimented with men, and honestly?
I straight men that they feel it's less socially acceptable for guys to explore same-sex attraction.
Then, one night, we wound up in bed together, and let's just say that he did not act like a gay best friend usually acts.
In fact, he seemed more comfortable with my body than plenty of straight men I'd dated had been.
Plus, I must admit I wondered whether all the stuff people say about bisexuals might actually turn out to be true—that they're untrustworthy, just going through a phase, or slutty; that they'll break your heart or give you STDs and probably cooties too.
When I searched Twitter for "bisexuality" I found this: "Bisexuality is the ability to reach down someone's pants and be satisfied with whatever you find." I once defined it (less colorfully) on my blog, Magnetic Fire.