Decorate your home or business for Pride Month or all year round with this intersex flag for sale. This intersexual flag was designed to be displayed in all kinds of locations due to its outdoor-tested material. The yellow/purple design is printed on knitted polyester, which is weather-resistant so that the rain, wind, snow, and heat will not ruin the fabric. The yellow flag with purple circle design is printed on one side and bleeds through to the other side, making the print visible on both sides. We use a state-of-the-art dye sublimation printing method for vibrant colors that will not scratch or peel off. Choose from several hardware options to properly display your flag, including a hand-held pole, a wall-mounted pole, and an in-ground flagpole. Display your pride in the LGBTQIA+ community with this intersex pride flag that is made to last.
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
Intersex Flag Meaning and History
This intergender flag was first created in 2013 by Morgan Carpenter, who was a member of Intersex Human Rights Australia. Carpenter created the intersexual flag as an alternative representation for intersex people because many were displeased with the symbols that were previously used for the intersex community. It gained attention over the years when it was used in the Utrecht Canal Pride parade in 2018 and was displayed outside New Zealand’s national parliament the same year. The intersex pride flag’s design includes a purple circle on a yellow background. These colors were specifically selected because they are not gendered like the traditional pink and blue. The circle was chosen to represent “wholeness and completeness” and the intersex community’s “right to be who and how we want to be”. If you want to read more about the intersex flag and other pride flags, view our blog on sexuality flags.