He's got a subtle, sexy confidence about him.
"BDE is indicated by how a man carries himself, and the vibe he puts out. He's got a subtle, sexy confidence about him, as he knows what he's endowed with and the pleasure it can give. There's a twinkle in his eye that whispers, I know I can get you off big time. This mysterious air about him can be extremely exciting. But the prize is yet to come!
"But I'd describe Cate Blanchett and Rihanna's energy as sensual beings with super sexual confidence, rather than BDE. Because hey, you need to have a dick to have big dick energy." — Sadie Allison, PhD, founder and CEO of Tickle Kitty, Inc.
People have been batting this meme around forever.
"What I've coined is Sex Esteem, which is the confidence and calm curiosity to explore sexuality and eroticism whether with yourself or your casual or long-term partners." — Sari Cooper, LCSW, certified sex therapist and director of Center for Love and Sex.
Anyone can have big dick energy, whether you're a man, a woman, in between, whatever.
"I think this is someone who's really secure in their body and themselves. They're not pretentious or overly nervous. It's just this quiet confidence. Like, 'I'm fine. I'm cool. I'm secure. I'm chill.'
"Anyone can have big dick energy, whether you're a man, a woman, in between, whatever. As long as you carry yourself with that confidence and have that cool security. BDE doesn't meant that you literally have to have a big dick and it's emitting energy. You draw your energy from your own dick on the inside." — Megan Stubbs, Ed.D, a clinical sexologist.
People with BDE carry themselves in a way that makes us believe in their...gifts.
"While we might not be able to guess actual penis size, we certainly can tell when someone is open, relaxed, or confident. If people want to call that BDE, alright. Language is always evolving. But BDE isn’t about penis size, it’s about the energy. It is about the presence of being: the way someone carries themselves, interacts with others, sees themselves. So BDE does not need to be gender bound or genitalia-specific." — Shadeen Francis, MFT, a marriage and sex therapist.