since the old version of this post was flagged for ‘adult content’…

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reblog this post if your account is a trans safe space or owned by a trans person!

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along with that, reblog if your account is a non-binary spectrum safe space or owned by someone on the nb spectrum!

happy wrath month, im here to remind you all (yes, ALL) that butch lesbians do not exist solely to fulfill your sexual desires. treating butches like objects and sexually harassing them under their posts is not acceptance or advocacy. it is fetishization. it is disgusting. we are not your daddies, we are not your masc queens, we are not here for you to project all of your “punch me in the face” fantasies. if you have ever:

- called a butch lesbian “daddy” without permission
- commented on a butch lesbians physical appearance in a sexual way without permission
- used “but butches are so sexy, how could anyone hate them!” as a positive notion on a post about treating butches like normal people 

you are part of the problem. you are not an ally to us. you need to do better. butches have feelings and emotions just like everybody else, and we don’t want to be cyber-catcalled any more than feminine people do. this does double for trans butches and lesbians of color, especially black lesbians. 

butches are not a fetish. we are living, breathing, loving people. treat us as such. 

support our closeted lgbt+ siblings who couldn’t celebrate pride this year!

support those who aren’t ready to come out yet!

support those who can’t come out because the people around them aren’t supportive!

support those who are still questioning!

support those who aren’t out, but still showed pride through discreet phone backgrounds, accessories, etc!

support those who couldn’t safely do that either!

support those who could only celebrate online!

support those who couldn’t celebrate online!

support closeted trans women, men and enbies who can’t transition when they want to!

support closeted wlw and mlm who can’t openly show affection towards a partner when they want to!

support closeted aspec people who are pressured into sexual/romantic situations when they don’t want to!

don’t beat yourself up if you’re closeted and can’t celebrate your identity yet, a day will come when you’ll be able to be out loud and proud!

there will always be another pride, and one day we’ll all be able to march together in solidarity! take your time and stay safe ❤️❤️

hey i hate to do this but. please help a nonbinary lesbian out

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[photo id: a screenshot of the checkout page of a website im buying medical supplies from. there are three items in the cart, a box of 100 18 gauge needles, a box of 100 22 gauge needles, and a box of 50 one use syringes. the needles are $8.95 each and the syringes are $5.99. the subtotal is $23.89 with a shipping charge of $16.90. the total cost is $40.79. end id]

so turns out hrt equipment is expensive and im poor. its better to buy in bulk so that’s what im doing. if anyone could chip in a few dollars it would be a huge help and id really appreciate it, even if you cant even a reblog is more than enough. thank you ❤️

venmo: @camothy

pm me for paypal if needed

Message of the day:

Trans Men DON’T OWE YOU MASCULINITY

Trans Women DON’T OWE YOU FEMININITY

Non-Binary and Gender fluid people DON’T OWE YOU ANDROGYNY

Let people dress however they want!! let them have long or short hair!! let them use use a binder or not!! MIND YOUR BUSINESS!!

Starship is the story of a trans guy who is surrounded by supportive peers who don’t really understand him and therefore are unaware of when they’re being insensitive. He meets this girl who has no idea he is afab and they fall in love immediately, the one problem being that she is transphobic, just because of the way she was raised and the society she grew up in. He goes to great lengths to pass as male, which makes him feel happier as a whole and he makes new friends, but eventually the time comes when his love finds out he is not a cis guy, and she realizes the error in her ways and learns to love him even though he is trans. She realizes it’s not as big a deal as she made it out to be, and once they finally know the truth about each other they fall even more in love and live happily ever after.

You take away the bugs and Starship is just the story of a trans guy finding love, accepting himself, and his family accepting him.

anonymous asked:

Dysphoric trans men don't want you calling us "people who can get pregnant" as a reminder that you see us as a uterus more than a human being. You know we're not the same as cis men. You remind us of our weak bodies and potential for exploitation. It's like saying, remember you can always be fucked and impregnated. It's awful. Just say cis women and trans men when you talk about pregnancy without adding that stupid part how any afab is vulnerable to pregnancy. Yikes.

Thank you for letting me know. I will use cis women and trans men from now on.

I didn’t realize the hurt that pregnant person was giving. Please forgive me.

Thank you for the info

So over the last month I’ve been making a secret list of potential names I might like to use one day. The list was like 20 names long, but I think I’ve narrowed it down to five that I really like: Samantha, Madeline, Eliza, Jane, and Wendy

Questions to ask about your genderfluid character
  • Do they experience dysphoria?
  • If they experience dysphoria, is it associate with certain genders or all of them?
  • What genders have they been?
  • What genders are they most often?
  • Do they prefer being a particular gender over others?
  • How old were they when they found out?
  • What was their reaction to finding out?
  • Have they come out?
  • If not, why?
  • If they did come out, who did they come out to?
  • What were the reactions of the people they came out to?
  • Do they change pronouns to reflect their gender identity, or do they stick with a consistant set?
  • Do they use the term genderfluid or something else?
  • Are they proud of genderfluidity, or do they feel upset/ashamed of it?
  • Do they act differently when they’re different genders?
  • Can people tell when their gender changes?
  • Do they get upset when people don’t realise their pronouns change, or are they more likely to correct the person, or do they just deal with being misgendered?
  • Do they wear things like differently colored bracelets or other accessories to designate their preferred pronouns?
  • What is their favorite part of being genderfluid?
  • What is their least favorite part of being genderfluid?
  • Are they usually able to tell what their gender is, or does it take consideration to figure it out?
  • Do they prefer to change their appearance to match their gender, or are they consistantly androgenous, or do they have a consistantly masculine/feminine look?

Feel free to add more!