Welcome to QueerCity , Nigeria's first LGBT lifestyle based podcast, nothing goes unturned !!! Talk about it, tell us your stories, we are having a conversation. Join the chat.. Awesome things happen here.. Follow Us on Twitter : @queernerd001 Instagram : @Queercitypodcast
The Nigerian Queer community has had her struggles rooted in some cultures , some of which had evolved over time, and some still held on to, joined on this episode is Daffodils, a veteran of the culture and a mother of a queer house.
This episode seeks to address the notion that certain people aint being gay the right way ! Deigning the power of stereotypes, and what typical queer people should look or sound like. Can i borrow your gay manual please !!!!
Internalized homophobia is when a gay person sees being gay as a bad thing. In some cases, someone who is gay may reject his or her own sexuality. One who is struggling with internalized homophobia may also have an ongoing internal conflict over his or her feelings of sexual attraction and the desire to be heterosexual.
Thanks to everyone who applied to volunteer for Queercity, also you could win a ticket to AHRDI's #MentallyAware dialogue, 29/3/19. This week QueerNerd talks about Classism in the Nigerian LGBT community, demystifying circles in circles in term of being classy or classless, the harm classism costs the community and if the queer community exist without class. Enjoy... Dont forget to visit
Pedophiles walk in our broad day light like they are in a lawless country, indeed a country that fails to protect her own is lawless, on this episode Queernerd discuss based on personal experience.
Survey : https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/DYRMLZT
Quite a number of people are in Nigeria are living their true identity, despite the Nigerian anti-gay law of up to 14 years imprisonment , of these thread of persons are Peter Kass, Pamela Adie, Emmanuella , and until lately, Bobrisky came out as Nigeria’s first trans woman, wow !!! a crossdresser or a trans woman ???..... what should Miss Sahhara say, didn’t she come out as trans, is Veso Oke fake??? On this episode Queernerd talks about how true Bobrisky is, and who is Nigeria’s first celebrity transwoman, is there even a transwoman in Nigeria ? Bobrisky and the Nigeria LGBT community ?? Bob’s safe-house for Trans people. Join the discussion, link below……… available on itunes, spotify, google podcast, and every other place you get your podcast…………………………………………………….. Nigeria’s first LGBTIQ LIFESTYLE podcast……….we’re queer here, we’re LGBT here.
Daniel Oluyomi Asaya
(Dan Yomi) is the founder
of “Living Free with Dan”,
an initiative aimed at
dispelling the myths
Queerness and Mental
Prior to that, he served as
the President of the
Student’s Union at
in the United Kingdom
and was the first Black
person to be elected into
this role. Dan holds a 1st
Class honours degree in
Technology and a
Masters degree in
He’s passionate about
Inclusion, Mental Health.
Came back "queerfully brutal" Season II is back with loads of tips, get your flutes we're having champagne 😉 while we talk, gist, interview and tell our gay stories.... We're queer here, We're LGBT here.
Growing up in a very homophobic country like Nigeria can be tricky for persons who at a time were trying so hard to fit into societal norms.. On this episode, Queernerd discusses how to navigate through this hate out there. This is the last episode for season 1... We love you
"I have two boyfriends who are also dating each other they said"
Polyamory ain't a new thing in 2018, it is 21st century and everyone is doing everything they could to stay fine and sane, polyamory is one of these for those who are out there to find love. Loving 2 or more persons at a time and also them loving each other without getting to lean on one side and ignoring the other. But then some folks has painted or choose to see polyamorous persons as simply those who simply want to cheat !!! Do you also think so ??? Listen as Queernerd takes you on a short journey of polyamory.
Been Black is a thing, been Nigerian is another, being the two is an unending drama. In this episode Queernerd reached out to a queer Nigerian man, whose story is a full nostalgia walking on the streets of Lagos , covering child abuse, abusive relationships , scams, love and a turningpoint
Teas are good for the soul, just as reading is fundamental, listen as Queernerd gists you on what happened in LGBTIQ space , serving celebration and spilling some walk of shame, don't miss out the RPDR As4 gist too...
You may not want to refer to someone as “queer” unless you know that’s how they identify themselves. When talking to someone about their sexual orientation, use the terms that they use. It’s okay (and often encouraged!) to ask what labels folks prefer.
Different factors build up a relationship, Love,sex and Money are part of these, which is important, which can a relationship live or exist without , what can you manage ?? Love is key, Sex is awesome and money is cogent .. Let's talk
The premier of our QueerStory series, Tyler comes up to tell us his story. Tyler is a young Queer Nigerian, who has experienced violations and decides to serve us the tea of his struggle, fight, and survival... Since the enactment of anti gay law, lots of non sate actors have taken to the streets to harass , and basically violate LGBT persons mostly on the basis of assumptions.
This episode brings the matter of stereotypes to the table , and has the table shook by breaking off the pros and cons to roles act. It includes the negative impacts of everyone trying to fit into a box that can't accommodate us all, for we all are different beings and we are all on separate adventures, the episode serves the thrill of exploration, be yourself !!! Explore !!!
We Don't Live Here Anymore tells the story of two teenage boys who become the centre of unwanted attention because of their sexual orientation. It leads the audience through an emotional and nuanced journey of two families upon the knowledge of their children’s sexual orientation. The movie mirrors the typical Nigerian society and shows how the two different families come to terms with their love and acceptance for their children. They are forced to confront “taboo” issues and navigate their realities at home, school, and in the society, at large. .