Sushant and I went with his mother and Aunt, to Mother Teressa’s Orphanage for physically and mentally handicapped children in Delhi. The orphanage was so nice, the staff and team of nuns were more than welcoming, and most importantly the children were so happy; and they were especially thrilled to spend time with us. The moment that was truly profound was during our tour with the head nun. While showing us the baby nursery, the head nun, noticed how great Sushant was with the kids, and asked him if he had any children of his own and if he was married. He replied that he was here with me, his boyfriend. She then asked him if he was still going to get married, to which his response was that if he was to get married, he would marry me. The nun then went on to explain that this was not good, and questioned him if his mother approved of his “way of living,” to which his further reply was that he thinks his mom loves him no matter what, and that ultimately what really matters is only love. The nun was still and his mother and aunt were really surprised, and then after a few moments, we carried on. Later, Sushant explained to his mother and aunt the importance of visibility for the LGBTI community, that sometimes the best way to defeat ignorance, is by knowing and experiencing a gay person. This nun may have never personally experienced an out and open LGBTI person in her life, and now, she might remember our faces when thinking about the LGBTI community. All of the work that Sushant and I have been doing within and for the LGBTI community in India has been so rewarding. Though the most profound moments that we have had, that I believe have been our greater acts of service, are the moments when living in our authenticity, creates a dialogue that might invite a shift in one’s perception.