Lesbian Monkey Love Triangle: Top, power-bottom and flipper

Lesbian Monkey Love Triangle animal tracks top power-bottom and flipper

Same-sex behaviour has been observed in over 1500 animal species but penguins seem to soak up all the attention of late. The Lesbian Monkey Love Triangle at Animal Tracks sanctuary outside Los Angeles might change that — a top, power-bottom and flipper.

Scientific American
recently interviewed Michele Kline, an animal caretaker and volunteer at Animal Tracks.

Top – power-bottom – and flipper

Michele described the lesbian monkey love triangle between three female capuchin monkeys named Bailey, Haley and Maci.

“Bailey is a top. Haley is a power-bottom. Maci is a flip— she’s a flipper; she can do both!”

Stacy Gunderson, executive director of Animal Tracks explained that the three do not have threesomes.

“Bailey has just come into her own. She’s just matured in the last six to eight months, and she’s become a sexual maniac.”

But Bailey pleasures the older monkeys one-on-one. Her incentive? The other monkeys’ social ranking. As with humans, monkeys can take a transactional approach to sex.

However, giving and receiving pleasure is an important element of the lesbian monkey love triangle.

Bailey also sometimes has sex with Marley, a male monkey who lives with Bailey.

A little gay nearly every day helps primates get their way

Scientific American host and primatologist Natalia Reagan summed up the lesson from the lesbian monkey love triangle.

“It’s clear being a little gay nearly every day helps primates get their way—in pleasure and in life.”

More same-sex animal behaviour:

Male macaque monkeys have lots of gay sex.

Sydney’s gay penguins help teach kids about same-sex couples.

Political party accuses Sydney penguins of faking gay romance.

For the latest lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, intersex and queer (LGBTIQ) news in Australia, visit qnews.com.au. Check out our latest magazines or find us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and YouTube.

Destiny Rogers

Destiny Rogers embarked on her career in the media industry immediately after high school, initially joining Mirror News, which later evolved into News Ltd. She fondly recalls editing Ian Byford's 'Passing Glances: A History of Gay Cairns' as one of her most fulfilling projects. Additionally, Destiny co-researched and co-wrote 'The Queen's Ball', chronicling the history of the world's longest-running continuous queer event. Her investigative work on the history of Australia's COON Cheese and Edward Coon culminated in the publication 'COON: More Holes than Swiss Cheese', a collaborative effort with Dr. Stephen Hagan. Destiny's journey at QNews began as a feature writer, and she was subsequently elevated to the role of Managing Editor of QNews Magazine in 2018. However, in July 2022, she decided to resign from this role to refocus on research and feature writing. For contact, please reach out at destinyr@qnews.com.au.

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