An actual-play DND podcast made by actual asexuals and aromantics! Follow our four heroes as they adventure through a fantasy world on the cusp of a technological revolution, augmented by magic. Each character's fate is tied to one of the 22 cards in the “Deck of Many Things”, a DND magical object based on a tarot deck.
The Ace and Aro Advocacy Project (TAAAP) is an organization dedicated to providing resources on asexuality and aromanticism to the public. TAAAP operates on a local level by working with other LGBTQ+ organizations in the DC Metro Area, as well as on the national level by working with other ace and aro advocates to further the national movement.
AUREA’s goal is to assist in the growth of the aromantic community and advocate for its interests through furthering recognition and education internationally. To do so we assemble information about aromanticism, including vocabulary, research, online resources, links to in-person groups, and printable educational materials.
AVEN hosts the world's largest online asexual community as well as a large archive of resources on asexuality. AVEN strives to create open, honest discussion about asexuality among sexual and asexual people alike.
This website was created to fill the void of informative websites about demisexuality.
Note: There are resources included on this page about aromantics (aros), while they are not the same as asexuals (aces), the two groups overlap frequently enough that it was worth including on this page of resources.
Tumblr is a decentralized ace community, unlike AVEN or other forums which are contained and moderated. In the past few years, several advice blogs have popped up, aiming to provide information and guidance on ace identities and experiences. However, communication between blogs is limited. This network was created by demigray to help advice blogs support each other in providing the best advice, avoiding problematic behavior, and discussing issues and topics that may arise.
The Asexual Experiences Survey was written and analysed by a small working group of volunteers
from ACT Aces. While there were some specific research goals in mind – such as gathering data about
rates of sexual violence and whether asexuality is taught in Sex Education, many of the questions
were asked with no one hypothesis or expectation about how the results might best be used.
The Asexual Agenda has two primary goals: 1. Stimulate and promote asexual blogs. We serve as a community center: a place for readers to discuss with each other, and a portal to other asexual blogs. 2. Strive towards greater understanding, especially in our target audience: people under the ace spectrum who already understand the basics. Sometimes this means our writers share their expertise, but most often it means we offer our varied perspectives.
Directory of asexual of all types, including authors, musicians, filmmakers and more. The creator of this directory is currently on hiatus so it is not currently being updated, but still a lot of useful information.
Written by Lisa Orlando as part of the Asexual Caucus/New York Radical Feminists in 1972.
Care warning: including this for historical purposes, but the author argues that asexuality is not a true sexual orientation but a political statement.
What's an asexual? That this is still a question is the inspiration for Yasmin Benoit's powerful talk. In a world where LGBTQIA acceptance is increasing, asexuals are regularly left off the acronym, out of discussion, and off of media. As an asexual activist and model, Yasmin powerfully argues that equality means asexuals getting representation on our TV and movie screens. Filmed 3/14/21 in London, UK. Yasmin Benoit is a fashion model, writer, activist, and Masters graduate based in Berkshire, England. At 18, she began modelling with the goal of diversifying the fashion industry and became one of the UK's most prominent Black alternative models.
Hot Pieces of Ace is a collaborative YouTube channel dedicated to fostering discussion and helping the asexual community though videos posted on weekly topics. Now inactive, the channel is still one of the most comprehensive media pieces about asexuality from the viewpoints of 20 self-identifying asexuals.