Richard Ammon. The British Virgin Islands and the US Virgin Islands are among the more gay welcoming islands in the Caribbean, but are not without resistance and secret lives. For the most part they lack the conflict and drama found on other islands which discriminate or criminalize same-sex activity. Throughout most Caribbean islands, even though homosexuality is legal, there are varying degrees of native Afro-Caribbean homophobia which can make life uncomfortable for LGBT citizens and LGBT tourists. However, most of it is silent and invisible and most tourists--gay or not--will hardly notice.
Carnival Pride | Deck Plans, Activities & Sailings | Carnival Cruise Line
By John Hutchinson for MailOnline. It sounds like the dream job, travelling the world from port to port on a grand all-expenses-paid tour. But life working on a cruise ship could be considered one of the hardest roles in the world, with hour weeks, three-month stretches with no days off and wages so low that workers rely on tips. So perhaps it is no surprise that life below deck consists of riotous parties, frequent liaisons and heavy drinking One American who tried life on the high seas has penned a warts-and-all book about his experiences. Scroll down for audio. Bruns has revealed to MailOnline just what really goes on at the crew parties, as well as tales of romance.
I first visited a gay sauna 25 years ago and have done so about once every six weeks since. Only adults are admitted; all that happens is by mutual consent; no one is exploited; common courtesy and consideration for others are the unwritten rules that are generally observed. Though I have always enjoyed nudity, I used to think of my body as unattractive.
I am a 62 year old gay man. I have traveled on the Queen Mary 2 six times in the last three years with my Husband. Each time there was an incident which we mostly laughed off. We even tried to laugh off being insulted by the captain at a reception in front of more than people.