The Premier League is backing the Rainbow Laces campaign and our clubs work throughout the year to support the LGBT community. We looked at some of the work they do.
Foxes Pride was formed five years ago for LGBT supporters of Leicester City.
The pair heard about some of the issues that LGBT fans may face and how they, as players, have an important role as allies to the LGBT community.
Players can get abuse for acting as such allies but they are used to it, Chilwell says.
"You get that anyway. You could have the best game ever and score a hat-trick but you get negativity.
"If what we're doing is right, then it doesn't matter."
"That is the absolute key - helping people realise that you don't have to be gay to stand up for LGBT people"
Maddison added that the Leicester dressing room is supportive of the Rainbow Laces campaign and would support any team-mate who came out as gay.
"We've got a very accepting changing room," he says. "And I think if a team-mate were to come out and say they were gay, then nothing changes.
"That's how it is with us. Hopefully, going forward, it can be the same for everyone."
The chat was a positive experience for the Foxes Pride members and confirmed how attitudes in football have changed on LGBT issues.
"I genuinely don't remember feeling like this would have happened, five years ago, 10 years ago, so it's fantastic," says Paul.
And Graeme adds: "What we're starting to see now - and Ben and James are examples of that - are players starting to get involved.
"That is the absolute key - helping people realise that you don't have to be gay to stand up for LGBT people."