i’m here for all the trans boys that are gay, that like boys and everyone thinks they’re just straight girls

i’m here for all the trans boys that can’t bind, or don’t want to

i’m here for all the trans boys that have larger than c cups

i’m here for all the trans boys that are poc and not thin and white

i’m here for all the trans boys that like girls but girls “can’t like them back b/c they’re straight”

i’m here for all the trans boys that are chubby 

i’m here for all the trans boys too scared to come out

i’m here for all the trans boys that are feminine and like makeup and dresses

i’m here for all the trans boys that have mental illness so they aren’t sure if they’re actually trans or if it’s just the illness

u all are valid ok, what you look like or sound like or think like doesn’t have anything to do with ur gender, what you have to say about it is what matters

What's Going On with the Way Canadians Say ‘About'?
It's not pronounced how you think it is.

Considering the geographical, cultural, and economic closeness of our two countries, it’s almost perverse that Americans take so much pride in their ignorance about all things Canada. Drake? Dan Aykroyd? The new hot prime minister? Is that it? But everyone knows what Canadians are supposed to sound like: they are are a people who pronounce “about” as “aboot” and add “eh” to the ends of sentences.”

Unfortunately, that’s wrong. Like, linguistically incorrect. Canadians do not say “aboot.” What they do say is actually much weirder.

Continue Reading.

A few more Canadianisms

More things I’ve learnt, as a British girl, from my eight months in Canada.

  • A huge holiday home in the country is called a cottage, even though it doesn’t have a thatched roof, and an actual cottage is called a “pioneer house”
  • Whether talking Bond or talking phone numbers, you wouldn’t say ‘double oh seven’… Canadians don’t say ‘double’ in phone numbers and it’s not ‘oh’, it zero
  • A jumper is a sweater, a worktop is a counter, a lift is an elevator, the boot is the trunk, a tram is a street car
  • A lorry is a truck, but if you can get a Canadian to say lorry do, because it’s humorous
  • People don’t say aboot but they do say about differently than we say about
  • Maple syrup is not like golden syrup, but impress Canadians by buying 100% maple syrup, not Aunt Jermima’s
  • Everything is drive-thru, you can get coffee, ice cream, burgers, fries and donuts without ever having to leave the car
  • Tim Horton’s is like Starbucks but Canadian. You can buy a box of TimBits, which look like the bits taken out of the middle of doughnuts
  • Nobody’s excited by snow, snow is an unavoidable and unremarkable feature of everyday life

Ontario specific;

  • When people say they’re moving to London, don’t excite yourself and start babbling on about rain and the Tube, there’s a London in Ontario. Also, for you suburbanites, there’s a Kingston and an Uxbridge
  • There’s a place called Ajax, but it’s actually pronounced Ajax, not Eye-Axe
  • The Canadian side of Niagara Falls, I’ve been assured, is much more impressive than the American side
  • You cannot buy alcohol in grocery stores (supermarkets), you must go to the LCBO, which is a whole store (shop) full of alcohol, like a sweetshop (candy store) for adults – it’s magnificent
  • You cannot have a bottle of open alcohol in the front of the car, it’s illegal
  • When there are too many street cars going one way, the TTC short turn them, meaning everybody has to get off and wait for the one behind
  • Tell someone from Toronto you’re going to anywhere further north than Finch and they’ll look at you as if you’re venturing to the moon on public transport


The one with the name and the color!

You mean orange, sir?

Uhm, yeah!

inspired by this post

tell me it’s not hiccup’s type to forget words and try to explain them when flustered tell me

look at me ignoring my obligations