The study determined the perceptions and feelings of the lesbian participants on their identity in terms of self-image, self-confidence, and self-esteem; the perceived communities, supportive networks and organizations that were relevant to their entire lesbian identity development process; the areas of perceived support function needed by the participants to be successful in the school setting; the internal and external influences that contributed to their coming out; and the implications of supportive networks and coming out to others in the lesbian identity development. Research methods used included in-depth interview and the use of standardized tests such as Outness Inventory and Perceived Social Support Scale. Results revealed that the lesbians were aware of the prejudices of others on them, but most of them exhibited high self-image, self-esteem and self-confidence. Their most relevant perceived support function was emotional support from their friends. External influences contributed most in their identity disclosure. There was no more inhibition for the disclosure regardless of the prejudice in the society. This implies that lesbians at present times are more open than the lesbians in the past.