How has the red pill influenced your life as a gay man in terms of your habits, behavior, and attitudes?
I'm actually relatively new to "red pill" and I'm happy to have found it and some gay men who have attitudes and beliefs more similar to mine. From what I have learned during my initial research, it seems that the "red pill" is debunking the misconceptions and commonly-accepted myths that your family, the media, and society keeps spreading (not that everyone does it maliciously; I do actually think some people just mindlessly go along with it without questioning things). I was curious as to what truths the red pill opened your eyes to.
If I had to answer my own question, I would say:
Gay guys often prefer other men with masculine qualities. This includes athletes and boy-next-door types; after all, there is plenty of porn centered around college boys, lumberjacks, and jocks, for example, but very little centered around drag queens. So from what I observed, being androgynous is not really a good thing, and neither is being mistaken for a lesbian. Personal anecdote: four years ago, I had longer, flowing hair. That, coupled with my inability to grow substantial facial hair, caused me to be mistaken for a woman on a number of occasions. So one day, I just decided to buzz it off and keep it that way. The more masculine haircut made my facial features seem more severe and masculine as well. I then started to get more male attention. And maybe it's just me, but I've noticed (through personal experience and observing other people) that having masculine qualities also seems to cause people to take you more seriously.
Most gay people (actually, most left-leaning people, for that matter) are clueless about how reality works and believe in crap that they've been fed all their lives. For example, I have heard a number of them say "to just get a college degree; it doesn't matter what it is." I've even had many of them talk about how "addressing toxic masculinity" will solve a number of problems in this world. Perhaps it's due to the part of my job where I review manuscripts that causes me to critically examine a lot of what I'm told. This is what puts me at odds with much of the gay community.
I'm sure I have more, but that's all I could think of for now.