What the nonmonosexual community needs is its own niche. Bisexual support groups exist, but you’ll have to do some digging to find them. In my experience, if you can find a bi-specific group, they’re usually small and offer limited discussion. A more prominent, easily accessible space must be made available for bisexual, pansexual and queer identified people. General LGBTQ groups may provide an open space by welcoming anyone, but they often emphasize the relationship between gays, lesbians and straight allies.
A separate space is needed because there are many issues that specifically affect nonmonosexual identified people. While all queer identities face misunderstanding, one of the biggest issues for bisexuals is just being seen. According to a report by the San Francisco Human Rights Commission on bisexual invisibility, “(bisexual identity) erasure has serious consequences on bisexuals’ health, economic well-being and funding for bi organizations and programs.” Studies cited in the report have shown that bisexual identified people have a greater likelihood of suffering from depression and other anxiety disorders, and may be receiving incomplete health information from their health care providers.