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#lgbt inclusive
lovedaisy02 · 11 months ago
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Dana Terrace and Alex Hirsch reaching sainthood everyday
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yguchi · 2 months ago
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. #⃞🌷⠀ ▒꒱ ⠀▒⃨⠀⌇⠀ ᥬ!↻⃨⠀▒⠀⢕⠀🍄⠀░⠀ⵓ⠀!ᥬ▒⃞⠀ ⦙⠀⌇⠀ᥬ▒⃨⃛ ⠀ᥬ !↻⃨⠀#⃞@artsyeolpsds !ᩤ ⠀▒⃨ ⠀⦂ ⠀🍒⠀⦙
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ace-experience · 4 months ago
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So its non binary people's day ^^ and as someone who is non binary and demifluid I want to share my experience,even if not many people see it
Gender was always a complicated topic for me,since I was young I never fit in, Im afab but I never acted like society expected me to act I never knew why though this was just the way I always was,even if I was raised in a catholic and strict household with "traditional" gender roles
So I was called a tomboy,told I was always acting "like a boy", forced to wear dresses because I didnt like them and told to "act more like a girl"
There was a point that I said well fuck you I wanna act or be who I wanna be,fuck everyone else, and that is the idea that I have since then. When I found out what "gnc" meant I of course adopted the term but there was still something that didnt fit, I still felt out of place identifying as a gnc woman but also identifying or being addressed as a man. There was something about that binary that didnt feel right to me personally
At that moment I was already in lgbt+ circles because of my other identities (asexual and biromantic) so I knew about non binary but I had this misconception that non binary meant genderless/agender , androgynous ,people who used they/them pronouns and nobody else.
Thankfully I did more research on the non binary identity (after finding posts and memes talking about how being non binary was a really diverse experience) and I found the label "demifluid" which is part of the non binary spectrum under demigenders , and something really clicked, I finally felt complete . For those who dont know demifluid is an identity where a part of your gender is fluid and another part is static, the static part of my gender being non binary and the other part everything else (I cant always point out which gender that part is) this was also probably influenced by the fact that I am the host (or possibly a shell) of a (possibly OSDD) system and this made it more difficult for me to identify my gender because of passive influence from other alters
This is how everything was for me, I dont have much support irl since my family is really traditional so I can just share this here and in other social media they dont know about,but I want to thank my friends and my partner for being so supportive with me when I came out 💜
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mama-oogway · a year ago
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we need a word for people with uteruses so i can talk about what its like having a uterus and not have to say the whole “people with a uterus” cuz that takes to long to say 
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italians-in-paris · a year ago
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Here's the Moira pride icons I promised earlier! Just like the Sigma icons, feel free to ask for requests for flags. I will be making tons more.
Free to use, do not cover my signature. Flag names are in order in the tags.
(Sheila FD is a name I have on another platform)
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2ulk · a year ago
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When I identified as an exclusionist I didn’t think genderfluidity could exist because of the gender being in the brain and the brain being unable to shift and change physically.
However, when I was introduced to MOGAI (wow, scary, I know) I was able to understand that a lot of nonbinary identities are completely obscure and impossible to accurately describe as they don’t fall into the western binary. That's ALL, they describe an experience that we don’t have words for due to such a limited vocabulary.
Gender itself isn’t a construct, our definitions, views, and understandings of gender that we place into two boxes of Male and Female are. (Not to mention the brain sex was debunked.)
Genderfluidity and other fluid and flux genders can be due to fluctuating dysphoria, hormones, and ones’ own perception of their gender. Fluid and Flux genders can be terms people use to transition fully into another gender, such as using it before identifying as it before nonbinary, or binary trans. But while these aren’t wrong and are totally valid experiences they’re not every experience and watering down fluid and flux genders to that is just enbyphobic.
Because fluid and flux genders aren’t supposed to be easy to understand, they’re supposed to be a label for an experience some people have, not for you.
All these labels do is not fall into the western binary, the western notion of gender. You don’t have to understand it, you just have to respect it. Exclusionists are so conditioned to believe western notions that they just don’t realize that it’s not the only form of ideology and understanding.
Other cultures and religion’s genders aren’t yours to throw around, most definitely, but they show expression that we as westerners don’t understand, because gender in our definition is a social construct  The gender that does exist physically in our brain is so complex it cannot accurately be compared to the words and definitions we’ve laid out.
So genderfluidity can and does exist, it simply doesn’t conform to the western idea of gender, it’s complex, it’s nonbinary.
Yes, truscum can interact with this post, it’s under the tag, just don’t bash me.
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athenas-atlas · 4 months ago
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I saw this post today and shared it on my personal Facebook page and the friendly neighborhood gay group that I follow
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I love it for the truth. It brings me to another segway though. I love the phrase "say it louder for those in the back!" Because most people think "in the back" means the people at the back of the room who may not have heard you correctly, which is half true. The other meaning is "those in the back", back in 1950.
I am a bisexual female. I have been out to myself since a very young age. I don't even remember how young when I knew. I wasn't out to my friends until I was probably 10-12 and to very select few. I had girlfriends, one specifically that was on the down low because her family would have disowned her.
Later on when I was about 15/16, I basically didn't care who knew(sans parents). I came out to my mom when I was 22 in an angry "I am done with your homophobic/racist/islamophobic/ignorant" rant. My parents aren't horrible people but they have a long ways to go in being fully accepting to others. As does the LGBTQ community. Too often Bi people don't feel they are valid and included because they aren't "gay enough". I have personally had conversations where I have excluded myself or had a moment of confusion when I was included because I momentarily forget that the "b" in "LGBTQ" was for "BIsexual". I have so many friends in the community and yet I still feel like an outsider sometimes. Regardless, I will always be an ally because the world needs more people who support people and kindness. If you can do anything today, be kind. Don't worry about fitting in or being apart of something. You know your truth and you should live it. You matter in any form. Don't feel ashamed to use your pronouns. Be there for someone.
Did you know that at risk LGBTQ youth are 40% less likely to attempt to commit suicide if they have 1 single person who supports them to talk to? 40%. That is almost a coin toss. Just one person can make that difference. Be that person. One conversation and you changed a persons life.
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tpmeyou · a year ago
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Exclus: "labels arent for comfort"
Also exclus: "no you cant use it/its pronouns it makes people uncomfortable"
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lesbiansgoal · a year ago
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Be inclusive 24x7x365
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mistress-new-mistress · a year ago
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The next times exclus try to tell me that aces/MOGAI/neopronouns, etc are cringe, I’m gonna show them this 🤦🏻‍♀️
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saltatempox · a year ago
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if we start introducing cis pronouns in our bios, trans and non-binary people will struggle a little less saying theirs. thank you for coming to my Ted Talk
***i corrected the term en*y with non-binary as i read on twitter that not all nb people go by it or accept the term. it can be infantalizing and invalidating to some of them.
i do my best to be educated and inclusive, so i apologize to you all.
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kurtme3 · 9 months ago
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Vurulmuşum bir yara. -Güneşi gördüm- filminden Kadonun vurulma sahnesi , muhtrşem bir farkındalık filmi
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sapphic-squid · a year ago
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...just saying that the fact that having LGBTQ+ characters on tv is controversial is the exact reason we need more of it
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yokaishinari · a year ago
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This goes to all my happy folks. 🌈
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anxious-gryffindor · a year ago
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The Hogwarts therapist
She uses a time turner to be able to see as many students as necessary.
No one actually knows where her office is, students just tend to get lost and end up there when they need it the most.
Every person who has been there describes her office as a different place, and, once, she told Professor Dumbledore that was because it changes to whatever will make the patient feel cozy and safe.
She's a legilimens. When she was younger, that's how she used to learn about people's problems and why she ended up being a therapist, but through her life she figured out it was invasive and impolite. Now, she will only read your mind if you give her permission, which can be useful for students who can't express what they're thinking, either because they haven't worked up their way to saying it out loud yet, because they are neurodivergent and nonverbal or going through an anxiety or panic attack.
Filch has a never-ending complaint that whenever she chooses to engage in some form of hands-on therapy, like art therapy for example, she makes the most unbelievable mess.
Sha can sometimes be a little nosy when it comes to the students, going as far as tranfigurating herself into a painting to be able to look after the students - McGonagall eventually found her and convinced her to be more... "chill", as the students would say. That was an interesting conversation.
When the first LGBT student walked into her office decades ago, she was sad to admit she didn't know much about it, but she quickly fixed it, by using the time turner to obsessively read every single book and article she could do on the subject. Today, she's very informed, always respectful, and willing to learn more.
She has a deep respect for how muggles deal with mental health. She has learned so much from muggle books and studies and she tries very hard to keep up with everything. She has been very vocal for years about how the Wizards should learn from that, but, as Wizards tend to do, most people just dismiss anything that comes from muggles.
She has a special cupboard with an enlargement charm where she has been gathering for years any sort of item her patients may need. Legend has it there is nothing you can ask for that she will not find in there.
She also has a cabinet with potions that work kind of like Muggle psychiatric meds. She's in direct contact with the group at St. Mungo's that makes them, and even though this is fairly new, she makes sure it's safe before she prescribes it. Plus, since Wizards have only recently started researching this, she also has a bunch of Muggle meds, despite the outrage of some of the Professors.
When she prescribes medicine or portions to her patients, she follows them closely to make sure they're taking it well.
She also just gives her patients the potions or meds they may need, so money and parents with prejudices against mental health aren't obstacles.
She has made a vow of silence, in which she promised nothing that is confided in her will ever be divulged to someone else.
She's aware Wizard spaces aren't the most inclusive for people with different needs, so she makes sure that at least Hogwarts is constantly improving and becoming more accessible to everyone.
She has literally all the time on the world because of time turners, so she makes sure to always be learning everything she possibly can about all types of mental disorders, because she is terrified of ending up hurting one of her patients or not knowing how to help because she's not educated enough.
Yes, sometimes she can be obsessive and overwork herself, which is why McGonagall is there to remind her to take care of herself too.
The thing is she really cares. A whole lot. About every single person that comes to her door. So she will always be there to welcome anyone with a warm hug, some good advice or maybe just a cup of tea and a listening ear.
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aesthetics-core · a year ago
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Because you seem to think that straight relationships are gay. Lesbians aren’t attracted to trans women. Never have been, never will be.
There's different stages of transitioning, fyi. Also, what's the radfem/terf rule on intersex individuals? I'm curious.
You don't speak for all lesbians so where are my trans inclusive lesbians at, y'all?
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