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In short, a person feeling like he/she was born in the wrong body is not something merely psychological or imagined—it is true, and it is very real, even in a physical sense.The media, especially with social networking, is the best way to spread the word.We should not let ignorance and historical views take over the narrative. Facts, along with personal stories, can help change some peoples’ minds.
On the other hand, it is still rare on the internet to find cisgender women like myself, especially those who are generally straight, who are actively open about dating those who identify as “crossdressers” or even those who claim to be entirely transgender. I was not put off by her feminine side at all—I was in love with her real her and not the false image she was forced to project. She was the first romantic interest I could be my true self around. What I didn’t understand right away, though, was how deep her struggles were—the fierce internal fight that was raging within her every day. I want her to know that the door is still open, and that if she ever needs someone who really loves her, I’m still here.
has already provided plenty of groundbreaking television.
From Caitlyn Jenner meeting her mother Esther (who adorably stole the show in the first episode of the series), Kylie, Kim Kanye for the first time to discussing her concerns about the way her voice sounds and being uncomfortable putting on a bathing suit, the docu-series is helping viewers fully understand many avenues of her transition process.
And as someone who survived an abusive relationship prior, it was a relief to find someone who loved my poetry and who encouraged me in my writing—that, and it didn’t hurt that she had great taste in clothes and art. Sadly, though, just a few days after confessing that she was in love with me, the depression and the need to hide got the better of her, and our communication abruptly stopped. But I respect her space, and know that she needs to find herself, find her home. I can only hope that women like Vanessa will no longer be afraid, that they find that support group of family and friends that they need so badly.
But our connection was more than just the superficial, fun things—we had a deep connection, finished each other’s sentences and quickly understood each other without fighting. The Caitlyn Jenners of this world are paving the way for transmen and transwomen to free themselves, but the journey has barely begun. What can we do as an entire community to make sure that they can grow up to be healthy and live happy lives?