Ville, 22, stepped up for service in Upinniemi a number of years ago. According to him, one can relate to homosexuality in the army in a good way.
"I haven't made a number of it", Ville stresses.
"I didn't want to leave playing the martyer, and battling against windmills. It was easier to go along with the group and fill out some role. It wasn't very difficult, because I've done so my whole life."
Time in the army wasn't easy, but it didn't depend on Ville's sexual orientation, rather that service in the army is simply tough work.
"Things broke down a lot, but it was the same for everyone. Homosexuals have the same interpersonal- and money-related worries ", Ville remarks.
"We were all together, because the group had a need to just work. There came to be that sort of no-one-left-behind feeling. In retrospect, it was probably the army's best times, although then it felt really tough.
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