Ah OK, then no problem. Don't worry, you will eventually. Some things take time.
If your afraid to tell friends or family, then try looking into one of the many groups that have been made on the subject, might be helpful at the very least to hear about some of the ways people who actually would have gone through what you are going through and how they handled it.
Man rule 48. Any dispute lasting any longer than 3 minutes must be settled by rock, paper, scissors.
If you think you can do it convincingly, I would try to engage your parents in a purely hypothetical dialogue on the nature of their prejudices, their reasoning for it, and how they would respond if someone close to them turned out to be gay. I don't think it would be a good idea to jump straight to coming out, if you think there's any chance it could turn dangerous.
If this causes you to feel stifled at home I think you should also find a personal friend to come out to, confide in, and seek further advice from. (Assuming you haven't done that already.)
''Hi Mum and Dad, I have a friend who's gay and he's really scared to come out to his parents because he fears that their prejudice will come onto him which sparked him to go on the Internet and ask a few people how to come out to his parents. After reading the latest suggestion, he is currently saying the same speech to them that I am telling you now.''
Rachel Constantine: I was especially interested in the section on Arroway's video unit. The one that recorded the static?
Michael Kitz: Continue.
Rachel Constantine: The fact that it recorded static isn't what interests me. What interests me is that it recorded approximately eighteen hours of it.
"I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it" -Evelyn Beatrice Hall Relax
DQ's medical advisor.
"What is food to one is to others bitter poison" - Titus Lucretius Carus