A couple of years ago, I moved on from my sexuality, I was not happy with myself and my life.
I was depressed and lonely.
My partner did not understand why I had to do this.
I moved into a new relationship and we got engaged, but it did not feel right.
I still felt ashamed of being gay and not fully accepting myself, and I was angry about not being able to be myself.
The truth is that it has been difficult for me to let go of my sexual identity and my sexual feelings.
I have struggled with my identity for the past few years.
But I have always known that I am gay and it has always been there.
It has always felt like there was no other way to express myself.
And it was always there.
There is still a huge gap between who I am as a gay man and the way I think and feel.
It is still something I struggle with.
But the gap is narrowing.
I now think about the future of my marriage and the future for my children.
For me, it is not a choice, it was a condition.
For my partner, it feels like an inevitable thing.
I am now more comfortable talking about this with my family.
For a long time, my partner was happy that we had moved on.
We had been happily married for almost 30 years and we had children together.
But as the years passed, our relationship became increasingly dysfunctional.
In 2014, we started to have some trouble with finances.
We were struggling to make ends meet and we were having financial problems because of our finances.
I realised that I was in fact gay and this was affecting my relationship with him, and he became angry.
He started telling me that I would never be happy as a married man.
That I would always be unhappy as a single person.
I became depressed and felt I could never be the man I wanted to be.
I did not want to see my marriage end.
In 2016, I had a panic attack and was rushed to the hospital, where I had suicidal thoughts.
At that point, I realised I was gay.
I had been told to live a lie.
But for a long while, I kept on living that lie.
It was only when I had found a partner, and we began to get together, that I realised the lies I was telling were lies.
In the meantime, I did things that I should not have done and I had affairs.
But these relationships were not the problems that I had realised.
It became clear to me that the real issues were not my sexuality but my family life.
My family were not supportive of my sexuality and were trying to make it difficult for my partner to be a good father to my children, who were in a very difficult place.
I came to the conclusion that my sexual orientation was a product of my upbringing.
The family and my upbringing was my biggest obstacle to my being a happy, healthy and committed partner.
And I have been so angry and disappointed with myself for not being happier as a person.
And the fact that I have not been happy as my partner because of this has made me realise how badly I needed to change my sexual behaviour to live my life as a healthy and happy person.
Now I understand how my family and upbringing have damaged me.
But at the same time, I have realised that my sexuality is something that has always existed within me.
I always knew it was there and I always loved it.
I only realised it had become problematic because I had never felt more alive, as I am more aware of who I was as a man.
I think that it is important to acknowledge that our sexual orientation does not make us gay.
It does not change who we are.
It just means that we have evolved to recognise our sexual identity.
This is not the same as being homosexual.
And for that reason, I would like to think that we all have a right to be who we want to be as a sexual person.
As I said earlier, I do not believe that we should define ourselves as gay and we should be ashamed of it.
But this is a very important step forward.
I hope that we can move forward with the same acceptance and empathy that I did when I came out to my family as gay, and for that, I thank you, I am so happy for you.
Please, please, I hope we can make this progress.
We are in the midst of a historic change in the way we think about sexuality.
We need to recognise that there is a difference between who we really are and what we do with our sexuality.
And there is also a difference in how we feel about being gay.
There are some gay people who think that being gay is the best thing in the world.
I believe that being straight is the worst thing in our world.
Being gay is what I feel when I am alone and depressed.
Being straight is when I feel I have a