After drifting to sleep, Jessy Ares’ dream is brought to life in the form of handsome Allen Silver — who straddles his bod and soon feeds the hungry stud.
Allen drops down, soaking up the vision in front of him, gripping Jessy’s cock before smoking it like a pro in a spirited sequence.
“All the way down to the balls. Deep throat that cock!” demands Jessy, telling the sucker to work his nuts. “Smells good,” replies Allen. “Tastes good down here!” Jessy gags him (“Yeah Daddy! Let’s go! Choke on that dick!”) before turning the silver fox around, sliding into his hole.
Allen stays hard as he gets plowed, sitting down on Jessy as his boner bounces off the top’s stomach.
There’s every chance that the crowds attending Bears on the Beach and Delaware Pride this coming weekend in Rehoboth Beach will be bigger than ever. Official census data in the US shows how the gay population is moving to new destinations as it grows older and baby boomers start to retire. San Francisco is now only number 28 in the list of cities with the largest proportion of resident gay couples, and West Hollywood has dropped out of the top five.
The top place to live – if you analyse the statistics – is Provincetown, but places like Rehoboth Beach are seeing a big growth in their older gay population.
“The change was pretty dramatic,” said Rick McReynolds, 58, a resident. “It used to be all these boys,” but now, he said, the gay population in town is older and has less of a singles scene.
But people who used to party here, like Bob Moore, a retired communications professor from Pennsylvania, have since returned with their partners to live. Mr. Moore, who came out in his 40s, after two children and a divorce, said he and his partner were looking for a place that was gay friendly, but not an exclusive enclave.
“We liked the fact that it was gay without being the Castro” neighborhood of San Francisco, said Mr. Moore, 59, who was sitting with his partner, Steve Ortleib, in Rigby’s Bar and Grill on Tuesday night. (more in the New York Times)
If you have the chance to go and see Gen Silent over the coming months – and there are many showings in the US – take the time to do so. There are also plans to make it available online in the near future, which is good news for those of us elsewhere in the world. Film maker Stu Maddux has produced a moving and disturbing documentary which follows the day to day lives of six GLBT seniors over the course of a year, as they try to maintain their dignity and their identity within the care system.
It puts a face on what experts in the film call an epidemic: gay, lesbian, bisexual or transgender older people so afraid of discrimination by caregivers or bullying by other seniors that many simply go back into the closet.
Gen Silent sums up eloquently why as a gay community we need to take action to ensure we aren’t left isolated and invisible in our old age. It’s by no means just a problem in North America, but in the USA alone, there are estimated to be almost 3.8 million LGBT Americans over 65, a figure which will nearly double by 2030.
* Four out of five LGBT elders say that they don’t trust the health-care system.
* Fifty percent of nursing home workers said their fellow workers would be intolerant of LGBT people.
* Fifty percent of LGBT elders live alone, compared with 33 percent of the general population.