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In America, there's this understanding that being a part of the LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender) culture isn't right. A member of this culture is considered not as a human just by being a member of the group. It's absurd to believe that people in the microculture are stereotyped just for liking or being in a relationship with somebody of the same gender. The American public has never approved new cultural matters like air conditioning, electronic banking, power or polyester and there's a shift to take homosexual culture. It's also ridiculous for a member of the LGBT culture to be harassed or discriminated against at their place of employment by their supervisors or their very own coworkers. James Neulip defines stereotype as "typically referring to membership in social categories like sex, race, age, or profession-that are thought to be associated with certain traits and behaviors" (182). Stereotypes are wide-ranging fundamentals, opinions or ideas which are based on an individual's expertise and are often caused by illogical thinking. Stereotyping, to us, is useful because we like to arrange our ideas by organizing and group our thoughts making thinking for us more efficient. Stereotypes try to clear that the obscurities that a individual may have, letting them conclude whether a person is in that culture or outside of that culture. Humans want to understand where they are in relation to others. The anticipated intricacies of the culture or some other microculture, this skillful way of assessing individuals and scenarios relies on our prior familiarities, and ideas that we might already think. The post written by Blashill and Powlishta titled "Gay Stereotypes: The Use of Sexual Orientation as a.