Finding out how to make the first move is a common situation lesbians find themselves in, especially for those who are just coming out.Imagine that two women are hanging out and getting along great.
If she doesn’t take her eyes off of you, then turn back toward her and give her a kiss. If she reaches down and puts her hand on top of yours, you’ll know for sure that she’s into you. As you’re hanging out with her over time, touch her nonchalantly.
Brush her knee, let your thighs touch as you sit side by side, adjust her collar, or gently touch her arm. If you’re standing and facing each other, that can be a good time to move in for a kiss.
Whatever you do, don’t force yourself on her or make her feel bad for turning you down.
Try to keep it light by wishing her a good night and seeing your way home.
Perhaps they even talk every day and text all the time.
Even more-so, one of the women drops a lot of little hints that she’s into you (and you are most definitely into her).
This time, when you start to pull away, you can move back in and plant a kiss on her lips.
If you’re at a busier place, like the dance floor, you can wait for a slow song to come on to get closer.
I'm a bisexual in a lesbian relationship and was totally shocked to read how rare that is.
According to Kristina Marusic at Slate: "The massive 2013 Pew Research LGBT Survey found 84 percent of self-identified bisexuals in committed relationships have a partner of the opposite sex, while only nine percent are in same-sex relationships." Which made me go: Really? I'm not arguing with the numbers, I'm just surprised the numbers are so... I assumed that, just based on how many people identify as straight, you would find the majority of bisexuals in straight relationships, but with a whopping 84 percent of them — it just seems too big of a percentage to be just that. "It goes back to societal 'norms,'" Amy Levine, sex coach and founder of Ignite Your Pleasure, tells Bustle.
If she turns you down for a kiss or other gesture, there's no need to feel bad.