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Hi! I love playing games and drawing too although I’m not the best lolI’m also not sure of my gender identity. I love your post. :)
- Alex on Profile: Amy
This one might sound kinda weird, but my best friends used to call me sis, and I recently came out as non-binary, so I offered them sib (short for sibling) as an alternative - not sure if that would work for you :)
- Anonymous on Question: gender neutral terms of affection for friends
Fine way of telling, and nice post to get data about my presentation subject matter, which i am going to deliver in college.
- READMANGA.se on Question: Queering Menstruation
Love this conversation. I grew up in a home where we referred to our parents/grandparents as Sirs and Ma'ams. As I grew older I saw what a difference this made in honoring and respecting those I would interact with. Also, I'm not a fan of one word yes, an no when it comes to speaking to adults/elders. It sometimes ends up going to the lazy yeah, and naw. It's just a personal preference--I dont require that others do this, but I do recognize when I find others (it's becoming fewer) who practice using honorifics. I have passed this on to my children, and teachers in general are caught off guard by my child's formal but respectful response and partner with me in helping me foster this quality. One day I heard my kids playing and in mocking formal honorifics came to me and called me "your majesty". Of course I laughed, because it sounds formally absurd as I am sure the Sir/Ma'am sounds to those identifying as Queer or Transgender. I began to think how this honorific applies to either or no gender. Being the creative I am I began to think of all the suggestions in this thread and which ones stood our the most (e.g. Per, Ji especially). I also thought about how suggested honorifics can sound too close to Sir/Ma'am (e.g. Zir/Xam, Zam/Xam or even Maj) and the search for a term that is neutral. So, I am proposing Zaj/Xaj pronounce like majesty, but dropping the 'm' and the 'etsy'. So my kids would address someone introducing themselves as Mx. as "yes, Zaj, no Zaj". I like the use of Ji, but the proper use if this term follows after the persons name which could be linguistically awkward. I did not want to lose the "j" and thought it could add a nice element for neutrality. Mx. Brown: Sam, would you like me to provide another example?" Sam: "yes, Zaj." This may seem too much, but I thought I would give it a shot. Another more simplistic would be 'X' as in "yes, X"; "no, X". Of course, the community would have to embrace/own these or any other recommendations. I am curious to see this unfold. Maybe something will come up. Maybe it wont. I would just like to have a recognized option my child can use in those circumstances since they will be in primary education for at least another 10 years.
- V on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I identified as trans when I was 14-ish, and it ended up being a phase. At the time, I did think that what I was experiencing was dysphoria, and now I think I was just uncomfortable with my changing body. But regardless of what it really was, wearing a binder helped. When I realised I was wrong and didn’t need it anymore, I just stopped wearing it. Affirming a kid’s gender identity and helping them socially transition isn’t harmful. Worst case scenario, the kid is wrong and has to have a few awkward conversations to clear it up later on. Best case scenario, you’re supporting your trans kid and showing them that they’ll be accepted for who they are. What’s the harm in that?
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
I really like this solution! I live in a place where people might get confused if I use a more gender-neutral title such as Mx or M, so I think this is a very natural solution that will still let me be formal without assuming someone’s gender. Thank you!
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
The best thing to do would be to tell your parents about your dysphoria. Explain to them why you think a binder would help, and explain to them the mental effects this is causing you. If they still say no to a binder, you can try wearing multiple sports bras, just take the same precautions you would take with a binder.
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Hi, to all parent whoes child has asked for a binder. Please be rest assured that your child had been thinking about it for a while, they\'ve researched about them, looked at the different ones on the internet, if they\'ve got someone to confide in it would of been discussed many times, they would of done all of this and more before asking you for one. So please don\'t just dismiss the idea, research as much as you can, email different companies for advise, get them one, set some rules and support them help them to be open with you . Teens/tweens can be very resourceful, they will bind without telling you which probably not done properly would be health damaging, they will be secretive and wouldn\'t feel they can be open to you about other things/issues. I had already researched binders before G my 12 year old asked for one, I could see how G was trying to hide their chest, hunched over, rounding the shoulders and affecting self confidence, I was going to ask G if they\'ve thought about binding so I had no problem getting one and setting rules about when and how long it\'s worn for. G\'s walking tall now and self confidence is back. Getting a binder has been a positive decision in G\'s journey in life. So please don\'t dismiss, research and consider it.
- Mum of 4 on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Thank goodness, an actual adult commenting on this thread. I agree with you. My kid is 12. I say no to a binder. 12 is too young to know even what your preferences is in anything, and as a parent I am responsible for her now and her future. Im very empathic, and I do don't want to be viewed as meannest mom ever. I will always act in the best interest of my children. My gut says, no to binding.
- Scarlett on Question: Binder for 13 year old
In the society for creative anachronism, we use titles like Lord, and Lady, but the gender neutral option is Noble. so I am Honorable Lady Skalla, but I could just as easily be Honorable Noble Skalla.
- Kathryn Kelley on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I am the parent of a 13 year old biological girl who wants to get a binder. I support their exploration of their identity, but do not understand all the hatred they have for their body they were born with. It seems to be a rejection of femaleness, but only really what society values as feminine. I keep thinking their dysphoria is really their uncomfortableness with the unwanted sexual attention they now get from the gaze of men and seeing the sexism in society. I don't blame them for not wanting to be those things they get signals that they are expected to be. I grew up in punk rock and knew many kids of all kinds gay/straigh/asexual/trans/whatever, and the labels NEVER mattered, it was the individual that counted. Those were my teenage years, that was a time of exploration. You feel like you know exactly who you are, but you are a kid. Teenagers have a tendency to make their identity created by what others perceive them as. Point is, punk rock taught me not to care what society thought of me, whether it accepted me and to be myself. I just feel they are following the trans identity because it gets them an escape hatch from being seen as a sexual object and it feels as much that they are conforming to a trend than being themselves. I think binding at 13 is affirming the trans identity too soon in a child's life, if they have not been diagnosed with dysphoria from a doctor who isn't biased towards affirmation. All the truly trans people will pobably think I'm transphobic or some nonsense, but binding has health consequences for a growing child and blind affirmation is not being a good parent.
- skeptical on Question: Binder for 13 year old
I'm also a southern kid.... it's not that fun
- Emma on Profile: Kiddo
that's........... incredibly dangerous. it really, really is, and if you're telling the truth, that will cause long-term damage. dude, I know dysphoria is a bitch but please be careful. there's guidelines to binding for a reason (one binder, eight hours), and as someone who has rib and lung issues caused by unsafe binding (plus messed up posture and back stuff from binding in general), trust me, it's not worth it.
- miles on Question: Binders and Sagging?
don't think I replied to the comment I meant to lmao rip this forum is confusing don't mind the edited reply and me fucking up there we go, it's working now
- miles on Question: Binders and Sagging?
I'm really not sure if this is relevant to the question or not, but thanks a bunch to everyone who said something because it's helping me figure it out. From what was said, (I'm new to this section of genders so if I'm wrong I'm really sorry I don't mean to offend at all) I think the difference between demiflux and demifluid is that demifluid is a gender that changes like the "gender blender" from above and whichever gender is showing at that moment is how you identify as in that moment, while demiflux is all those genders at once? I don't know if I'm saying the demiflux part right, but that's how I feel about gender, in a way. I'm okay with being a girl, but if I label myself as a girl, or even demigirl, I feel kind of weird about it. I feel more comfortable with the idea of being a boy, but actually calling myself one, even if it's as demiboy or something more fluid than just the binary boy, it feels wrong. In short, I guess it's like I'm okay with being "girl" but I hate the idea of it, and I'm okay with the idea of being "boy" but I wouldn't be okay being one or calling myself a boy. From just that it sounds like I'm agender or something like that, but that doesn't fit either. I don't know if it's because of all the heteronormality in society and I need to get over my feelings about it because it's internalized phobias or if demiflux really is the right word for me. I know I could leave it as genderqueer or an umbrella term, but I want to understand myself in-depth if I'm going to decide to.
- Kao on Question: Am I Demiflux, Demifluid, or Genderfluid?
As someone with many nonbinary and gender neutral friends I have a list of names that includes but is not limited to: buddy, bud, pal, your majesty, your liege, your royal highness, trashbag, comrade (in russian accent), pardner (in cowboy accent), mate (in australian accent), bread, etc.
- Anonymous on Question: gender neutral terms of affection for friends
Hi! I’m a 13 year old non-binary, and though my parents are supportive, they don’t understand my chest dysphoria. I asked for a binder and my parents got mad and said that I should like my body. I tried to explain to them what is happening and they just tell me to wear loose clothes. I do that for the most part, but I’d also like to be able to wear tank tops and more form-fitting clothes. I want to talk to them about it more but they just tell me that it’s not important. They don’t understand how much I hate my body, and whenever I try to explain, they just tell me that what I’m feeling isn’t valid. My mom is also worried about my health if I get a binder. Ive told her that I won’t wear it every day, and I’ve showed her stuff about binder safety but she just tells me it’s not my decision to make. I want to tell her that it’s my body and binding really shouldn’t be a big deal but I’m scared she’ll be mad or think that I’m being ungrateful. I really am trying to be patient and respectful but my dysphoria is getting the point where I won’t leave my bedroom because I can’t stand my chest. I’m sorry for venting for so long but can someone please give me advice on how to convince them?
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Gbsbbs
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
You should just be straight with them. If they say no try to give some reasoning like without it you’ll have dysphoria. If they say no again you can always try “point of pride” a binder give away website. They take a while to deliver but it’s worth it trust me
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
For smaller chests sports bras might work. The best website is Gc2b
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
You can get in for free in a binder give away site called “point of pride”. It won’t arrive for a while but it’s better then nothing right?
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
thank you.
- Anonymous on Question: Coming out as gender fluid
I’m sorry you can’t tell anyone in your day-to-day life about this, but hopefully it’ll make you feel better to know you’re not alone. I’m afab, and although I’m still questioning, the label that feels best for me right now is nonbinary. This is something I’ve only told my mom in person, since I like so many feminine things, and often present femininely. My pronouns at this point are she/her (since I haven't found any that feel better and it doesn’t make me uncomfortable), so that’s another big factor in it, but the point is that I understand how it is. I hope you’ll be able to come out and be accepted, and I just wanted to say thank you for sharing. This helped me feel less alone in feeling how I do.
- Briana on They Just Think I Am
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- property hunter on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
As a gender non-conforming person who is biologically male, I am more comfortable with Sir than Ma'am when mistaken, but do not feel like really "fits" either. The problem I have with "Mx" is that it sounds too similar to "Miss"... that makes it sound gendered even when it is not the intention. Unfortunately it will probably be another couple of hundred years before the general population settles on the proper word :( - it will take a couple of generations feeling comfortable with it to make it work. Us old folk still stumble over it too easily.
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I'm loving this thread with lots of great ideas. I see "Per" a lot and people seem to like it, but I think the fact that it sounds like "Sir" makes it confusing. I think we need to have something that is 1) unique enough not to be confused with either gender 2) Relatively easy to use, short and not too difficult to speak and rolls off the tongue, 3) has at least some root in actual use or some meaning so that it makes "sense". I thought the term "Comp" might work - short for compatriot, but I'm definitely leaning towards "Ji" as has been suggested. I like that it has roots in an existing word (let's not be biased by our Anglo-Saxon roots) and it fits the criteria above.
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I always thought it was pronounced "mix."
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
So I dont know if anyone will ever read this but. I have been binding for 5 years now, first with unsafe methods and after that by wearing 2-3 binders at once. I am fine but my chest does look a bit deformed,. i have tubular breasts or whatever its called and i didnt have them before i started binding with many binders. So they do something but i dont know if only wearing one binder would because for me i usually wear just 1 binder to sleep and every other time i wear 2 to 3. And i wear them for weeks straight, i try to take one night a week where i dont wear the binder but its more like once two weeks where i do that. Anyway it has given me many bruises and a bit of pain but at least my chest looks almost flat when i bind. So what does it really matter. People tend to over react about the rules like as if if you wear ONE binder for more than 8 hours your ribs will break its funny to me.
- Anonymous on Question: Binders and Sagging?
I’m 12 years old, out to my (accepting) parents as afab non-binary and I have been wearing bras for two years now, but I just started getting a bigger chest recently. I want a binder because my chest makes me feel insecure and uncomfortable. I don’t know how to ask my parents for one? I would like to get mine from gc2b, but they are very expensive and I am worried my parents will think it’s too much money for what it’s worth and they won’t understand how big of a deal it is. I’m really insecure either way, so does anyone have an idea how to ask? Everyone always just says to ask them and get to the point, but it’s not that easy?!? I am also worried they might think I’m a trans male if I use he/him pronouns and want to bind.
- Peroxis on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Really helpful! I am questioning my gender, and my freind (she has been helping me understand all this LGBTQ+ stuff that I didn't really know about before) suggested that I might be a demigirl after I said that I feel like Janet from the good place, who I guess is non-binary, but I still kinda feel like a girl, but at the same time not. Thank you.
- anon on Question: If I'm a demigirl am I still a woman?
Heard something cute earlier A presenter addressed their audience as Laddies, lassies and lassos. I am totally stealing this. Hope ìt makes yall smile as much as it did me.
- Carroll on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Well, I think the hyperlink works, but here’s the url for copy-paste: https://medium.com/@transstyleguide/when-maam-and-sir-just-don-t-work-help-9abed6d2f863
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I was googling this topic and came across this thread, and am getting some great ideas, thanks everyone! Another result was an article BY a non-binary trans person, so I thought it was a great resource! They really go in depth about honorifics, and different types of non-gendering language, and it’s super informative! They actually suggest using “Mx” most frequently! Anyway: link: ... Hope this continues to help people as we try to become more inclusive people! :D
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
To Doug, someone above suggested just “excuse me!” and, if needed, use something they’re wearing to call out one person. (The example was to refer to the person as “my friend in the hoodie”.) To Ali, I wonder if people could be addressed by the first initial and then the last name? Or the full name? Or maybe “Patient [lastname]”?? That’s a tough one, though, so I’m not sure there’s one answer to it.
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I’m of the opinion that such people just need to keep hearing gender neutral terms, and maybe it’ll sink in... *headdesk*
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Not from the UK, but I really enjoy how much they use “Love.” I’m not sure, as and American, I could pull off “mate” and be taken seriously, lol! I can claim a bit of US Southerner, so I’d probably use “Hun” (short for “Honey”), or “Sweetie”. Fun to talk about words across the globe that could work!
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
What would be the most respectful in calling situations where you don’t know a person is to *start* with the gender neutral term. I mean, the point is to be encompassing of ALL people, so why would you start off by using something that could be offensive?! Many terms have been suggested here, but on phone calls, “patron”, “min”, “mx”, “gentle person” (personally, is probably say, “good gentle”, but I’m a bit of a Ren Faire person), or, even better: use their name! I’d use the first name because the people who are going to get offended by not using an honorific and then their last name will tell you what honorific to use!
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Super old thread, but I wanted to say that using “sir/madam” or “Mr/Mrs” doesn’t work for non-binary people. I do think first initial, and then last name, would work well, if you’re sending the letter to a specific person. Of course, “To Whom It May Concern” is a valid, gender-neutral term in the first place.
- M. on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
as someone who bound daily when i was 13-14 and my breasts were still developing, i found it permanently changed how they grew. to be fair, i probably wasn't doing it perfectly, but i did my best to follow all the safety tips i could find. ever since then my breasts have been saggy - when i'm resting or have a slightly hunched back, my nipples fall at the very bottom of my breasts. raising my arms above my head only gets them about an inch higher. this could be due to many factors - i'm overweight, so my body in general is heavy, and though i rarely bind now i only wear sports bras, so maybe i'm not getting enough support. but as someone who started developing early, at 11, i noticed a significant change in the appearance before and after i bound for two years. i suspect this is because i was compressing my breasts as they were actively still growing, so they had to grow the best way they could, which was down. at 19 years old now this hasn't gotten any better. this does bother me now that i rarely bind and only have social dysphoria as opposed to body dysphoria now. though i wish i could present masc just to stop being misgendered, i've mostly given up on binding now because it rarely works for me. being overweight my chest will never be completely flat in a binder, and combined with my hips that are nearly wider than my shoulders, short height, high voice and facial shape, it really only works if i layer up, purposely try to lower my voice, and try to keep my face neutral or grumpy. part of me wishes i never bound because i now worry about what people will think of my saggy breasts, especially any cis people i might date who i suspect will only humour my identity but still see me as a girl. i'd like to say that the people who really matter won't care about how your chest looks, but i would caution any younger teens who want to bind before their breasts are done growing - it absolutely can change how they grow in, and you may not like it. i also realize for most people not suffering from intense dysphoria every day is much more important, and with careful binding, you may be fine.
- vice on Question: Binders and Sagging?
I'm Nonbinary and bind my chest only sometimes when i'm feeling disphoric i've seen little to no change in my breasts
- Remi on Question: Binders and Sagging?
There is certainly a lot to find out about this subject. I love all of the points you've made.
- BuddyBio Social Media on Profile: Alex
I myself am transgender (female to male) I’m at the age of 14 so I was looking for health concerns and safety for chest binding, and I have to say this is very helpful! My mother doesn’t want me to bind because she said it might be unhealthy for my growing body, so I’m going to share this information with her so I can feel more like myself! Thank you!
- Loui on Question: Binder for 13 year old
This is really important. Thank you so much for taking the time to help people like me. I'm young, but I live in the deep south and I feel misunderstood every day. Most people where I live are incredibly judgemental, and finding someone who not only doesn't judge me but also understands what I'm going through is a rare and special thing. I'm actually afab, but I feel basically the same way you were describing, but switched around. Feminine clothing and other things like that almost always have felt wrong for my personality and state of mind in some way, but as I've gotten a little bit older, I've gotten better at figuring out what parts of expressing myself I will actually be able to pull off in a place like this. Right now, I'm going through a rough time and have to live with my parents still. I work very hard and have a concrete plan to move out asap. But of course, some things can't be entirely avoided. I love my family, but they don't understand and are almost never accepting of me about gender. I have nightmares sometimes that they find out more than they already know, and I walk around feeling anxious the whole next day. To be completely honest, I have one close friend who I met a couple years ago. They moved away this past year, and I'm really missing the only person I know in person who understands me right now. Online friends are a wonderful thing and have done so much to help me, but nothing can substitute for the comfort you feel when you're sitting in silence with someone who understands you, and you know you don't have to say anything but just allow yourself to finally be content. My friend wants me to move to where they live, and I would really like that, as it's been a dream place for me to live for so long anyway. My friend knows I'd be very happy living there, and it's hard for me to wait that long while I keep working to get to it, but I'm not gonna stop.
- Anonymous on Long before "that" existed...
Thank you! This is something I think about a lot. There are many personal reasons why I wouldn't want to get any physical treatment such as hormones or surgery to help my body match everything else about me. I also don't have access to these things due to where I live and my social/cultural background. I take a more subtle route of training my body to become stronger and healthier, as I think that will make me feel more confident in who I am, and therefore be able to naturally pass as anything I'd need to because I'd feel more like how I see myself on the inside. I think when I do these things, people start to see me as more of who I am, because they often tend to perceive it as what they would consider natural human development over time. Of course, that's their opinion, but it's very important to me that I'm not seen as artificial in any way, because being seen that way by people has been intentional in the past as a mean-spirited way to tear myself and others like me down. One of my most interesting memories from childhood was reading a book about various women (really just afab) who did great things in history, who not all of them are talked about much. Although I honestly don't see myself as a woman, I did recognize something in some of the women that I could actually relate to a lot. Most specifically, any of them who passed as men not just because they needed to but also because it was what they preferred. That's such a strong memory for me, and at the time all I knew was that I'd found something I could relate to in a significant way.
- Anonymous on Embrace
I like to say lovely, as a gender neutral term. :)
- Persephone Paige on Question: Compliments
Hey, I've actually been wondering the exact same thing. I identify as gender fluid and my friends are all super supportive about it (basically my whole friend group is gay or is something different then their sex.) I'm biromantic and not sure about my sexuality(being gender fluid, I mainly want to do it with boys but sometimes I'm a girl so I'm heterosexual but when I'm a boy I'm homosexual, etc.) I'm not out as gender fluid, I'm sort of out as bi. Basically, I was born female at birth and I know I'm not a solid girl, I know that, but I might be a Demi-boy, but I sometimes feel more girly and sometimes feel just no gender. So I was wondering if instead of, say, 'I feel more like a boy but I kinda feel like a girl,' I could just say 'I feel like a Demi boy.' So basically, this is awesome! My bestie is a Demi-girl, so she can probably guide me through Demi-fluidness. Thanks for reading this, sorry I'm just kinda ranting. <3 :)
- Parker Kleinman on Question: Am I Demiflux, Demifluid, or Genderfluid?
At of late when addressing a group I no longer user ladies and gentlemen. Opting for Team or Colleagues Dear colleagues; formaly or hello team in a more casual missive.
- Carroll on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
This thread has been SUCH an interesting read and I've been sharing it with my coworkers as we have the same conversation and need for a formal gender-neutral pronoun or way of addressing someone (in different contexts: in emails, letters, or verbally if you're addressing someone or trying to get their attention from a distance). I love the Per idea. It rhymes with "Sir" so it doesn't sound too far-fetched or "strange" and it really equalizes the way you address anyone while still honoring their personhood. I'm going to try my best to start including that in my everyday speech and correspondences!
- Bree on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
How would that be pronounced? The way I imagine it being pronounced has very little difference from Miss; would it only be for writing? Or do you add a hard C to the end of it?
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I have so many nicknames for the person I’m dating. Babes, Babe, Baby, my love, Mine, One and only, significant other, bean, beanie, cuddle bug, Cutie, Adorable, lovey, Hun, and most hilariously punkin’. But also I call them Darling a lot with a Freddie Mercury voice.
- May on Pet names
excuse me could my freind in the hoodie could you sit up please? thank you... not to be gendered but we have a older female teacher at our school that calls everyone pumpkin or cupcake, and that works
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Excuse me--- (cool shirt, purple dress, orange socks) you dropped something!
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
"Thank you, friend... appreciate it!"
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Comrade might feel strange but since we are trying to be freindly- why not friend
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I would go with their first inital and last name
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
CAn i get topSurgery at 15 if I go privately I can’t cope any more I don’t think I can live much longer I’m really struggling I don’t think I’ll make it to the end of the year Any advice please
- Jack on Question: Privately funded top surgery in the UK
coming out is a different journey for everyone, just remember that you are loved by people, even if you have never met them in person. this is not a "rebellion" or a "phase" parents and family in general have a responsibility to their child, at this point in your life you need some support! even if it isn't coming from your family, do you have friends that you could talk to or even live with for a bit if it gets really bad? you need to look after yourself and your wellbeing, I know it sounds kinda cheesy but its true! I have a couple of friends that could take me in and have said that they would take me in if it comes to that and it feels so good, being able to be yourself around friends. so moral of this story of a comment is, protect your wellbeing, get help from friends if you need it and to love who you are becoming! I really hope your family becomes more supportive over time and that you can be yourself around them! all the love in the world to you!
- Alexi on Coming Out
I was just thinking to myself “I know what a gender rebel is, what About a gender pirate?” Googled the term And this post came up!
- Jayne on Gender Pirate
Gc2b for sure only one
- Dakota on Question: Binder for 13 year old
You sure do sound a lot like spam, weird anon!
- Anonymous on Question: Partial transition
Similar to that, one of my nicknames is Minxy (like Minksy), among Minx, Minky and Minxter. :D Although they won't use they/them as I would like them to.
- Mairin on Question: Gender-neutral family names
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- Callum McKerihan on Question: Partial transition
I found Theydy / Theydies / m'Theydy the other day. Afternoon Theydies.!
- Carroll on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
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- BestAlexandra on Men's underwear.
Good post. I'm experiencing some of these issues as well..
- KAT on Beautiful Nowhere
Your style is very unique compared to other folks I have read stuff from. Many thanks for posting when you've got the opportunity, Guess I'll just book mark this blog.
- KATCR on Beautiful Nowhere
I have started calling my significant other Wabbit, Poofball, Bean, and sometimes Pidge (we are both big fans of VLD). They, in return, call me Cutie, Cutie Pie, Baby, and The Amazing One.
- Floofball on Pet names
Hello! I’m 11 and have only told my sibling about wanting a binder. In fact she told me about it because of my ‘situation’. Anyways what binder would you recommend? Me and my sister are trying to find a good one. I just need a website and some tips. If you could help me with that, that would be amazing! P.s Does it work to wear two sport bras at a time to bind? Also my sibling helped me here and there with this.
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Hey I’m 11 and have only told my sister about wanting a binder. In fact she told me about it because of my ‘situation’. Anyways what binder would you recommend? Me and my sister are trying to find a good one. I just need a website and some tips. If you could help me with that, that would be amazing! P.s Does it work to wear two sport bras at a time to bind? Also my sister helped me here and there with this.
- Anonymous on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Hi it's me, I am also visiting this web page daily, this site is really good and the users are genuinely sharing good thoughts.
- Malorie on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Why not... sibling..?
- Anonymous on Question: Gender-neutral family names
How do I tell my friends that I'm demigirl? I've just always hated dressing up and wearing makeup. When I was little, I didn't mind so much, but now I absolutely hate it! I wear men's clothing sometime when I have to dress up because I hate wearing dresses. But How do I let my friends know about this without making them think I'm just trans?
- Anonymous on Question: If I'm a demigirl am I still a woman?
What a information of un-ambiguity and preserveness of valuable familiarity regarding unpredicted feelings.
- Galen on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Is that Undertale art? It looks really cool! :D
- a nerd on Profile: Kiddo
You really shouldn’t use ace bandages, they will most likely cause many problems such as bruised skin, ribs damaged, and definitely a shortness of breath. Ace bandages could even get rid of your possibility of getting top surgery, if you want that in the future. I would recommend to just wearing two sports bras at a time, it doesn’t make it as flat as a binder but it works and it’s safer than a binder.
- aiden on Question: Binder for 13 year old
I'm now not positive where you are getting your information, but great topic. I needs to spend some time studying more or figuring out more. Thank you for magnificent information I used to be searching for this information for my mission.
- Stephaine on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Regarding a hospital waiting room setting, or anywhere privacy in public is a concern, I'd much rather you use my first name. Never my last name. There are a *LOT* more Dougs in the world than Burchards. Came here looking for a polite way to verbally get someone's attention from a short distance. I think the best answers have been specific to that person's position at the moment. In the army we used to call everyone "soldier" unless you knew their rank. The navy uses "sailor". In scouts we're just using the word "scout" unless we know the person and what they prefer. With respect to Anonymous' high school class, "Gentle" as part of a title (gentleman, gentle woman) is a derivation of the word "gentile", which referred to christians, or more specifically "non-jews", in christian majority countries. So it does carry a religious subtext for some. Not a gender issue, but something I'd consider before using.
- Douglas Burchard on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Ooo, mesmerizing, good word! I'm looking for terms to call my partner and I like that one!
- Kt. on Question: Genderqueer Compliments?
hey, i’m 14 and my mom thinks it’ll affect my growth and i’m tempting to use ace bandages i know it’s not good but i need something for my chest to go down any ideas?
- ash on Question: Binder for 13 year old
Love That. Perfect. Mate it is.
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Sorry I know this thread is old- but I work in hospital registration as a trainer. We just started asking SOGI (sexual orientation and gender identity) questions for patient safety and comfort. We have been told to get away from using Sir/Ma'am/Mr/Mrs. However, when one of my staff has to call someone from the waiting room or address them they are not allowed to use the patient's first name. Just using the last name sounds so robotic and un personal. However, they still need to sound professional. What can we use? Of course once we ask the SOGI questions we do ask their preferred name and how they identify so at that point we can ask how they would like to be addressed. But before that point we aren't sure how to address someone
- Ali on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Please, please, PLEASE, do not pull your chest out sideways. I know it's hard not having a full flat chest but it's supposed to be evenly distributed. Doing what your doing can cause damage, and put future surgery at risk of not being possible.
- Inku on Question: First time buying a binder
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- Anonymous on Question: Can a feminine woman be a dad?
My boyfriend calls me cutie a lot and I very much enjoy that. Babe, baby, cutie, love, etc. It was hard for him to transition out of calling me princess and things like that but he got used to it.
- Mykie on Pet names
I feel the exact same way! Tenorrette is the best lable i have seen for it. One of my main issues with acting the way i feel is that wherever i go there is a HUGE gender divide! And lots of times the guys see me as like some knat, but i dont connect with the girls, exept a freind of mine who has recently told me she’s confused about her identity. Anyway, the “Girls” treat rhe fuys in a specific way and treating anyone else luke that to them is like dipping a toe in bird shit mixed with horse pee, bug guts and dog shit all liquified into a pot that is currently boiling. So all this to say... I want ti figure out how and where i fit in the spectrum witch for whatever teasin is just a bunch of boxes and sub boxes, dor me, if i fit into a box it tends to get filled with holes. Where I proceed to fall out after it colapses. I mean eavan with tenorrette i feel akward with my hips and breasts yet have no issue with any other physical aspects. So that doesnt quite work fir me.
- Anonymous on Question: How to explore my gender identity
"Splendid" is the term Kant uses to describe the convergence of the Beautiful and the Sublime. I think Splendid fits the bill perfectly, probably fabulous does too?
- Anonymous on Question: Compliments
How about Fellow Human, or My Fellow Human.
- Myles on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
I work in customer service with most of my interactions by phone and sometimes in person at the front counter. I try to be gender neutral by asking for their names and using their names to address them. But a few weeks ago I was assisting an individual in person who was upset and frustrated so the customer refused to provide a name. When I attempted to confirm their address by saying "Do you folks still reside at ___?" the customer angrily fired back "ITS MS OR MRS! NOT YOU FOLKS OR Y'ALL!" And she proceeded to demand my supervisor to complain about how I addressed her. So not everyone appreciates gender neutrality.
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
What about "misc" like miscellaneous? It could work as a substitute, it's definition is a mix and being nonbinary I feel a middle ground meaning that people can understand with a simple explaination is suitable. It can fit in most situations, the only drawback I really see is it does sound a little like miss. Although I put a hard c when I pronounce it to make it more noticeable and not overshadowed by the s.
- Anonymous on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Consequently, just-in-case somebody points out for your problems, it kind of activates all kind-of self-defense motion in you.
- Francisca on Genderplayful Marketplace: Let's make it happen!
If you desire to increase your knowledge only keep visiting this web page and be updated with the newest information posted here.
- Kickass Torrents on Beautiful Nowhere
Cute pic I am a male to female I am a geek and I’d love to talk with you oh and nice pic
- Emma on Profile: Lizzie
I am looking for a term too. When I am referred to as Ma'am or Miss by a employee at a store or a restaurant - I'd like to be able to respond with a suggestion that they drop gendered terms and use _______ instead. I identify as female and it isn't that they are using a mismatched term toward me - - I just want to point out that as a customer, my gender is not relevant.
- Jennifer on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Yes I think we need to introduce Mt. as the abbreviation in Aus! Although perhaps at the end of the name to differentiate from mountain... So Smith Mate, Jones Mate etc becomes Smith Mt. when written. Solved!
- Anne on Question: Alternatives to "Sir" and "ma'am"
Mada is what I use in my writing for gender nuetral parents
- Anonymous on Question: Gender-neutral family names
I agree fully with everything you say, BD. This is a very courageous message which should reach out to all like-minded people. You deserve respect and admiration for having the courage to be the real you. Kindest regards, paultopaula@gmail.com xx
- Paula on Question: Insight into androgynous expression?
I know a very attractive nonbinary person and I struggle with complimenting them. I see "gorgeous", "beautiful", and "cute" and perfect gender-neutral words to describe them, but due to their small stature and tendency to have dysphoria I haven't said any of these. I think stunning would be good because they often say it as a joke, and if I said it seriously it would make for a good moment. The other day I came up with "God did a great job on you", "I think God spent a little extra time on you", etc. Haven't gotten to say that yet but I think it'll go over well as we're both Christian and have a great [fRiEnDsHiP???].
- S on Question: Genderqueer Compliments?
In my case, yes. I was still growing due to anorexia at a young age and I started binding then, so now my breasts are worse than most 40 year old women.. and im 15.
- Anonymous on Question: Binders and Sagging?
Would you want your kid to call you parent though?
- Anonymous on Question: Gender-neutral family names
Hello,nice share.
- iptv app on Question: Patchy Leg Hair

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