The first time I heard the term “gender identity” was in the summer of 2010.
At the time, it was just another way to say I was a woman.
But the words were so much more than that.
They were about the world around me, about how I fit into the world.
I was not supposed to be a woman, but my body and mind were.
I had been assigned male at birth, but I could not identify as female, so I wore makeup and had hair, dresses and makeup, so as not to be perceived as “different” by others.
This was the first time that I was aware of being a woman; that I could identify as one.
Gender identity is a label that allows people to identify with gender, and it has been used to describe many different things: the gender of someone’s genitals, their gender expression, the way they talk, the ways they look, the names they use, the clothes they wear, the sexual orientation they pursue, and so on.
In recent years, people have used the term gender fluidity as an umbrella to describe a wide variety of gender identities and sexual orientations.
Gender fluidity is often used to refer to a woman who has transitioned from male to female, to someone who has experienced gender identity disorder, to people who have a history of childhood gender identity issues, to gender nonconforming individuals who are not biologically female or male.
A lot of people, including myself, have been asked whether or not it is OK to use the word “gender fluidity” in a way that is not based on one’s biological sex.
For me, I don’t think so.
I have lived as a woman for over 20 years.
I am a man by choice, and I believe that having a gender identity that is different from my assigned sex is a fundamental part of who I am.
I do not believe that people should use the term to describe me in a gender binary.
Gender is fluid and can change over time, and changing your gender identity is not a bad thing.
It is important to understand the difference between gender identity and gender expression.
While gender is a biological term, gender expression is a social construct, and some people identify as both genders.
For example, many transgender women have been called “passing as a man” or “passes as a cisgender man,” which is not necessarily what they really identify as.
In fact, many trans people have had their assigned sex change surgery performed.
And while some people have transitioned from their assigned gender to a non-assigned gender, this is not the same as transitioning from one assigned gender into another.
Some people who identify as transgender are simply choosing to be who they are in a nonbinary or non-binary gender.
Gender expression is an ongoing process, and can be very fluid.
For some, the gender they identify with is very specific to their experience of life, and they may be able to identify as a certain gender without experiencing any other gender-specific aspects of their gender.
Some of my closest friends and I were the first people to transition from male and female to nonbinary, which we called gender fluid.
Since then, I have had the privilege of seeing trans people transition from both genders, but there are many people who are transitioning from a non binary gender to another gender.
For many people, the transition from one gender to the other is not about being female or a man, but rather about finding the gender that is most comfortable for them.
This is not to say that gender fluid or nonbinary people cannot transition to one gender or the other, but this transition does not mean that they are going to be happy with the gender identity associated with their assigned name.
For the most part, trans people are happy with their current gender identity, and the transition does nothing to change this.
But many people feel that it is not only acceptable to transition to a different gender, but it is a necessary part of their life.
The transition is about choosing to live a life that is less restrictive, more fulfilling, and more comfortable.
If we accept that transition is a part of a person’s life, then we can also recognize that many people have experienced gender dysphoria.
Gender dysphoria is a disorder that can occur in people who experience distress or distress that is caused by the fact that their assigned identity does not match their gender identity.
The symptoms of gender dysphoric disorder may include: feelings of distress or dissatisfaction about one’s assigned gender; a strong desire to live as the opposite gender, even if this can be challenging or uncomfortable; or experiencing distress when one is not able to live up to one’s gender identity; and sometimes, severe psychological distress.
People who have experienced dysphoria can be referred to a mental health professional, and these people can be prescribed hormones or other medications.
Some mental health professionals use gender fluid pronouns, which are used to identify people who do not identify with a particular gender but