Transphobia is the term used to describe severe dissatisfaction or prejudice against transgender people. It also includes aversion to transgender, intersexual androgens, etc.
A transgender believes that the gender assigned to him at birth is not a gender.
For more information, see the article “What is transsexual?”
Transphobia can take many different forms.
Attitudes and negative beliefs.
Reluctance and prejudice against transgender people
Irrational fear and misunderstandings
Preferred uncertainty or discount pronoun or gender identity
Offensive language and name
Intimidation, abuse and even violence.
Transphobia can produce subtle and clear forms of discrimination. For example, transgender people (or just transgender people) may be denied work, accommodation, or medical care because they are transgender people.
People can experience transphobic beliefs if they are taught to others, including parents and families, who promote negative beliefs about transgender people and who have strong beliefs about traditional gender roles.
Some people are transphobic because they have no knowledge of incorrect information or their transidentity. You may not know any trans people or problems, or you may personally meet someone who is a trans man or woman.
The stress of transphobia in transsexuals can be very harmful, causing:
Feelings of hopelessness
What is the excursion?
Going out is revealing another person’s transidentity or sexual orientation without their permission or permission. Sometimes it’s deliberate and sometimes accidental, but if you exchange information about a person’s gender identity against their will, you run the risk of feeling ashamed, sad, and fragile. You can also expose them to the risk of discrimination and violence.
When someone tells you your transaction identity, remember that it is very personal information and an honor that you can entrust to me. Ask them to always have permission to share with others and to respect their wishes.
Where can I get help if I have a transphobic event?
People who are victims of transphobic harassment often feel alone and are afraid to tell someone what is happening. You should never face transphobia and you should not be alone.
Where can you get help:
Other transgender people
Online communities for transgender people
Local LGBTI communities and associations
Swans allied with trans people
If you’re a student, try to find an adult you can trust, e.g. B. a teacher or a related school administrator.
Not everyone lives in a place with supportive school administration or LGBTI associations. In this case, the internet can help you find online communities and help you fight transphobia and discrimination.
If you are a young victim of school bullying, it is important that you tell someone, even if you are afraid. Adolescents who suffer from transphobia at school sometimes no longer affect their grades, friendships and plans for the future. Some schools may have policies against bullying and bullying. If possible, find a teacher or adult who is allied with LGBTI students and ask for help.
What can I do to stop transphobia?
Nobody has the right to discriminate or injure others emotionally or physically. There are things you can do to stop transphobia:
Don’t use insults against transgender people.
Ask personal questions about the genitals, operations, or sex life of a transgender person.
Avoid compliments that offend trans people. Some examples: “You look like a real girl!” Or “I never could have guessed that she is transsexual!”
Believe or make assumptions about stereotypes about trans people.
Whatever your gender identity is, support the transgender community.
Let transsexuals know that you are a friend and ally in your life.
Train in trans issues.
Respect people’s decisions about when and where to open them.
If you don’t know a person’s favorite pronouns or names, ask them.
Use a gender-independent language.
Respect and use pronouns and names chosen by trans people.
Remember that being transgender is not