JOJO SIWA HAPPIER AFTER COMING OUT ABOUT HER SEXUALITY
It is not always easy sharing personal details of yourself with other people in the world, let alone your fan base. However, everything turned out great for Jojo Siwa after she shared her true self with the world.
YouTuber, Jojo Siwa, opened up to fans about her sexual identity during an Instagram Live video. JoJo announced that she's been feeling great since sharing her "true self" with the world. She said "Personally, I have never, ever, ever been this happy before and it feels really awesome. I've been happy for a little bit now. It's just so, so, so awesome."
Jojo has alluded to not being heterosexual, but she's not ready to put a label on her sexual identity yet. "I have thought about this, but the reason I'm not going to say this answer is because I don't really know this answer. I think humans are awesome, I think humans are really incredible people. Right now, I'm super-duper happy and I want to share everything with the world, but I also want to keep things in my life private until they are ready to be public. Right now, what matters is that you guys know that no matter who you love, that it's okay. It's awesome and the world is there for you."
Jojo went on to emphasize that coming out looks different for everyone. She further encouraged others to share their true selves with the world as well.
Since a young age, Jojo has known about her own identity. "My whole life, I just liked people," she explained. "I always believed that my person was going to be my person, and if that person happened to be a boy, great! And if that person happened to be a girl, great! I think in life, you know when you meet your person."
Jojo revealed that it's been a roller-coaster ride since her rainbow-laden TikTok video of her "Best. Gay. Cousin. Ever." T-shirt. However, the star added that she has received nothing but joy and love from fans and celebs alike. "I'm just so happy. I'm the happiest I have ever been."
Jojo's comments about labels and sexual identity remind us that no one should ever feel pressured to assign a name to their sexuality if they aren't ready.