Transgenderism, Sex Stereotypes, And When It All Falls Apart

ABBEY Boon can’t explain how she knows she’s a girl – she just is.“[Citation]

The reason we’re so far down the smoking rabbit hole that is the medical end of transgenderism is because of the media. Because without the media, the gender clinics that are practicing eugenics and sterilizing the transgender population wouldn’t have a voice or platform to sell their product. That’s because not enough journalists are asking these transgender children the right things, which should be tough questions. And even when these reporters do intrude deeper, they then allow sex stereotypes to be used as a justification or scapegoat for an answer.

The truth is if all transgender people who identify as boys or girls are actually firmly pressed to justify why they are boys or girls, then it follows the same predictable path. Anyone who’s paying close attention will notice the patterns. It begins with answers like those given by Abbey Boon; that they can’t explain why they are a boy or a girl, they just are.

It begs the question: is such a ridiculous answer really a valid justification to block a child’s puberty and then sterilize them with cross-sex hormones? Because this crazy answer can’t pass any kind of common-sense reasoning or any kind of scientific test.

Some of the 11-year-old’s earliest memories include asking her parents for a fairy dress, taking Barbies to preschool, playing with her grandmother’s makeup and throwing a Ben 10 watch received as a gift across the room in disgust.“[Citation]

Once a binary trans person is cornered and forced to give an explanation about why they’re really a boy or a girl, the sex-stereotypes are then trotted out by the person, the parents, or the media. We’ll hear about the gendered toys or clothing of the opposite sex that the person wears or plays with. For trans girls we’ll hear about the pink, the glitter, and the love of makeup.

But sometimes without realizing the media will slip up and we’ll get a glimpse into the fact that the kid is probably autistic. Which would perfectly explain some of the not so subtle behavior that slipped into the article or video such as something being thrown across the room or the twirling of hands or arms while trying to talk. Dr. Kenneth Zucker often talks about the suspected link between gender dysphoria and autism. The media, not so much.

All of these hints in media articles that I read and studied began to have special meaning to me because I began to recognize various components of these behaviors and activities in myself. Which led to me having to ultimately confront them.

For example, in hindsight, I fully admit that I was using sex stereotypes such as liked, or performed activities that are stereotypically associated with being female as a justification to claim that I was really a woman and a female. And I did so because that’s what I was taught by society and the media to do. That’s the way the two programmed me to think. Sprinkle in the fact that I probably have autism and it was all real and fully believable to me at the time.

But unlike many of the binary-sex aligned trans folks, I wasn’t able to keep believing that I was really a female. Because there were a number of significant events during my transition journey that were simply to powerful, distressing and impressionable to ignore. They changed my thinking.

Like the time at Portland’s Q Center when a local lesbian offered to teach attendees of the trans woman’s support group “how to walk like a female.”

At the time, I thought to myself, if she’s nice enough to donate her time to do this, then I should be nice enough to attend. Besides, I found the topic interesting. But at the same time the thought of what she wanted to teach me was upsetting, because at that point in my transition I was already legally a woman. And if I was “legally a woman since birth” as it then said on my now changed birth certificate, then didn’t that also mean that I was already walking like a female as well?

It turns out that I wasn’t really walking like a female. And that I never can “walk like a female” because of my male biology. That’s because I don’t have a female pelvis and the hip alignment of a female. I have a male skeletal frame, not a female one.

This female instructor demonstrated all of this in a shocking series of slides and videos. She was there to teach me to fake the walk of a real woman. But I don’t like faking anything because it makes me feel like a fraud. And I don’t like feeling that anything I’m doing is fraudulent. So it was a pretty crushing thing to attend.

These were the types of moments, of which there were many, in my journey to become a woman that brought transgenderism crashing down for me. All these events became a cascading series of domino’s that made me confront what I falsely believed.

“It wasn’t just like one morning I woke up and said, ‘Yup, I’m going to be a male today,’” said [Nevada Guard sergeant] Hunt, who now goes by Sam. “I think it was more of a process. First people come out as being a lesbian. Then they start dressing like a man, then you start figuring out your life … You start thinking that I know I’m not supposed to feel like this and then you realize maybe there is more…then you eventually find a path that is right for you.”[Citation]

Transgender man Sam Hunt is right about the processes that take place in the evolution of fooling yourself into thinking that you’re a male or a female for binary trans people. But it’s really far different than how he describes it. Because how it really goes is first you try to get everyone to believe that you “feel like a girl or a boy.” Which of course isn’t a valid feeling. But then when forced to explain what that really means by a responsible journalist, the sex stereotypes are rolled out for justification. Next it’s the clothing of the opposite sex or the stereotypical activities performed as a child. Then as the person ages it’s the taking of the cross-sex hormones. Finally it’s the secondary sex characteristics produced by those hormones that are used.

Changes were visible and my body moulded into what I wanted it to be. I grew breasts and my entire body became feminine. My family was shocked and as time went by, I had to sit them down and explain the changes,” said Asie.”[Citation]

Eventually though, all of these lies that trans people tell themselves to claim they’re really members of the opposite sex all begin to fall apart for them in their alone in the dark moments. Or when cornered by the media.

These trans kids know they’re not a sex that’s opposite of their biology. Maybe it’s time for the media that’s being complicit in sterilizing them to be a lot more stern in their interviews.