When you’re a young girl, you’re just like everyone else…
By the age of six, I had already begun to make the leap from playing with dolls and toys to dressing up as a woman.
It wasn’t until my late teens that I was fully aware that it was an entirely different experience.
I had always wanted to be a woman, but I’d never been taught to be confident about it.
At school, I was taught that it wasn’t okay to dress up as anything other than a man, so when I was invited to a fashion show to present my new costume, I turned it down.
But then, at the age and gender of 13, I found myself in a situation where my gender was the focus of a conversation.
The girls in my school were having their own private fashion shows.
As soon as they saw me, they were so entranced by my outfit, they took selfies with me, and I got a lot of flak.
This was a big problem.
The women in my class, including me, were always the ones wearing the clothes.
But I was just a girl, and we were trying to show that we were different, too.
In some ways, I think that’s what it came down to.
When I started going to school in the early 2000s, I’d heard about the gender-neutral toilets at the university.
At first, I thought they were just there for boys, but after a while, I realised they were open to everyone, and that they were the best way for young girls to feel safe and included.
There’s also a trend among young women to dress in more feminine clothing and wear makeup.
And now, in the age we live in, we’re seeing an increase in the number of transgender people in our community, as well as people of colour, who are feeling uncomfortable and excluded in mainstream society.
This is particularly true in young women’s communities where people of all races, religions, and sexualities feel marginalized and left out.
When we started using the word gender neutral in schools, the expectation was that it would be a more inclusive term for all students.
But now, it seems, we’ve moved onto gender-inclusive terms, such as ‘diverse’ or ‘inclusive’.
This has led to a culture where students are asked to adopt a new gender when they’re younger, and this has led me to believe that there’s no such thing as ‘gender-neutral’ or inclusive.
It seems that people have moved on from being gender-conforming or gender-positive.
So why do I feel so strongly about this?
I feel like I’ve become a victim of gender policing.
When it comes to gender, gender policing is a common practice.
It’s been widely used by parents, teachers, and other people to enforce gender roles and stereotypes on young children.
The result is that children are raised to believe they have to be perfect.
This leads to an attitude that boys and girls are different, which is then reinforced through the mainstream media and the wider education system.
As a result, gender stereotypes become entrenched in young minds, making it harder for them to express themselves.
The problem with gender policing isn’t limited to young children; it affects older children as well.
When my older sister was little, she was taught she had to be quiet, be gentle, and be nice to everyone.
These are all things she’s learned to accept and live by in adulthood.
She’s learned that girls and women are not only different, but different from one another, which makes her feel uncomfortable and unsafe.
My sister had a lot to be afraid of when she was a child.
It was during this time, I felt like she was being made to feel bad about herself.
But she was also scared of being made fun of or bullied by other kids.
And she didn’t have the tools to fight back.
When she was 13, she started to think that she didn´t want to be any different from her peers, and she was afraid that she might feel uncomfortable in the public spaces.
She told me this when she said she felt uncomfortable walking into a store, or being the only girl in the room at school.
In order to overcome her fears, I made a conscious decision to take her to the doctor.
She needed to have a gender change, and it was a huge step for her to make a choice about her gender.
She didn’t want to make it her secret, so I was really happy to be there when she went through the surgery.
But when it came time to give her a gender-confirming surgery, she didn`t want the surgery done in public.
She was really afraid that people would see her as a boy.
This has been a real learning experience for her, and now she’s confident enough to go out and wear her new clothes.
My brother, who was born a girl and has been gender-transitioning since he was 16, has also experienced a lot.
He’s had to grow up