Get your very own bisexual pride flag for your room, front porch, storefront, or event. Whether you display your 3x5 flags indoors or outdoors, the elements will not ruin the material. Our bisexual flags are made from tear-resistant and weather-resistant polyester material so that they will last in wind and rain. The flag also comes with grommet tape on the side for even more stability. The colorful bisexual design is printed on one side of the flag and bleeds through to the other side, saving you money on printing fees. We use dye-sublimation printing so that you get the best-looking colors that will last the longest. This is because the ink is injected into the material to prevent it from scratching or peeling off, making it perfect for outdoor use. Grommets are included on the side for flagpole installation. Choose from four of our flagpole hardware accessories to properly setup your bisexual pride flag on a small or large pole, a wall, or a street pole. Let everyone see your pride in your sexuality and increase visibility for the bi community with these bisexual flags.
Optional flagpole of your choice
Outdoor Flag Polyester: Tear-resistant lightweight knitted fabric with excellent thru-print (3.25oz/yd²)
5ft x 3ft
Flag & Hand-Held Flagpole
Pre-printed flag Tangle-free aluminum flagpole Removable black handle
Flag & Wall-Mounted Flagpole
Pre-printed flag Tangle-free aluminum flagpole Removable black handle 180° adjustable wall mount
Flag & Pole-Mounted Flagpole
Pre-printed flag Tangle-free aluminum flagpole Removable black handle 180° adjustable wall mount (2) 40" steel bands
Flag & Ground-Mounted Flagpole
Pre-printed flag Aluminum flagpole PVC tube for ground installation
Bisexual Pride Flag History
The Bisexual flag was created by Michael Page in 1998. He designed the flag to represent the bisexual community within LGBTQ+ groups and revealed the flag for the first time at the first anniversary party of the website, BiCafe. The design referenced a symbol of the bisexual community called, biangles, which is an icon of two triangles overlapping each other. One triangle is pink and the other is blue. Purple appears where the two triangles intersect. The colors were recreated for the pattern of the bisexual flag. Page described the flag design by saying, “The key to understanding the symbolism of the Bisexual pride flag is to know that the purple pixels of color blend unnoticeably into both the pink and blue, just as in the ‘real world’, where bi people blend unnoticeably into both the gay/lesbian and straight communities.”
The Design and Colors of the Bisexual Flag
The colors used for the bisexual pride flag were taken from the biangles symbol used within the community. The colors represent bisexuality:
Pink: The top pink stripe takes up 40% of the flag and stands for attraction to the same sex.
Purple: The middle purple stripe is on 20% of the flag and refers to sexual attraction for both genders.
Blue: The finale blue stripe on the bottom is on 40% of the bisexual flag and represents attraction to the opposite sex.
10 Quick Facts About the Bisexual Flag
The biangles symbol, which inspired the design of the flag, was first created by the Boston Bi Woman’s Community.
The colors used for the flag are exact and their PMS, HTML values, and RGB values are available. Some merchandise, however, uses other shades.
The website where the bisexual flag made its debut, BiCafe, no longer exists. It ran from 1997 to 2012.
After the flag’s debut on BiCafe, it got some attention when it appeared on a promotional booklet for UK and International BiCon in 2000.
The bisexual pride flag was never trademarked. Michael Page said that the flag was free “for public and commercial use”.
While the flag was not trademarked the company BiNet USA claimed they had the copyright for the flag in 2020. BiNet eventually used a different design when their statement caused controversy in the bisexual community.
Michael Page created the bisexual pride flag because he felt that many in the bisexual community “feel no connection to the rainbow flag” often associated with LGBTQ+ groups.
It took a while for the bisexual flag to become a recognized symbol among the LGBTQ+ community because most advertising items for bi groups had to be printed in black and white due to a shortage of funds.
There is a lighting trend called “bisexual lighting” used in media often to indicate that a character is bi.
A proposal was created for a bisexual flag emoji in 2020, but it was rejected by Unicode.