@ocdgirl123 Yes, we'll, according to what I've read and seen from others, most times your feelings won't match how you truly feel when symptoms are happening.
What I'm trying to day is that if you, for example, adore dogs, and you have OCD, you will have intrusive thoughts about wanting to hurt them.
When this happens, your feelings of love for dogs won't be felt because OCD in manifesting to support its narrative that you want to hurt dogs.
OCD is ego-dystonic, which means it takes your core values, beliefs, and things you love dearly (hobbies, family, friends, significant other, etc.), and exploit it to make you feel and think the opposite about those things.
So of you are whole-heartedly into men, your ocd will take what is a core part of you and trun it into something you don't lile, (e.g. you "I'm attracted to men" OCD: "I'm not attracted to men")
This is where the feeling feel real, and it takes the form of fear, pleasure, or any emotion OCD wants to use to suit its false narrative it created.
I hope I've explained it well enough for you to understand.
TL;DR: OCD is making you feel fear, you are not actually into women, OCD is making you like them, it's not your authentic side of yourself.