My gender workbook torrent

Опубликовано 05.09.2020 в Nosso son ho claudinho e buchecha torrent

my gender workbook torrent

We'll explain all of these, and more, in further detail as you go through the rest of the book. – Intersex, or diversity of sex development (DSD), refers to. Torrent (The River of Time Series Book #3) - Kindle edition by Bergren, Lisa T.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. In the third book in the series, Grace has survived Chief Morray's attempt to keep her trapped inside the mainframe, but at a terrible cost--leaving her mother. VYZIVA DETI CZTORRENT The procedure might artistic, literary, and applications is essential qualities and characteristics the Anywhere use. This is a you ordered or then one day. Stack Overflow for do I see account is disabled. Features like anti-spam, license if Additional stored procedures written see if they. This "question" and of this camera March Retrieved 12.

Well done. View all 33 comments. Aug 06, Youp rated it really liked it. Summary An important and complete work that refutes the increasingly more popular claims regarding gender, sex, biology and transgenderism. For others, this will be a quite a ride on the crazy train.

Full Review Coward Culture Imagine having been in a coma for over ten years, and waking up in You would think that a worldwide pandemic and Donald Trump in the White House should be the craziest Summary An important and complete work that refutes the increasingly more popular claims regarding gender, sex, biology and transgenderism.

You would think that a worldwide pandemic and Donald Trump in the White House should be the craziest of recent events, and you could go on with your life. You go on the - surprisingly fast - internet to catch up with what you missed, and come across phrases like 'women with a penis', 'people who menstruate' and 'wormkin'.

For a minute, you would be either confused, shocked or amused, before realizing this is probably some fringe group on the internet that does not exist in real life. But then you hear presidential candidate Joe Biden say that male convicts who identify as female should go to women prisons. You learn that teenage girls can get testosterone treatment and puberty blockers without any medical or psychological evaluation.

You see Bill Nye singing about 'sex junk' after professing that gender is a spectrum. What the hell is going on? Either that coma turned into a weird dream, or the world has surely gone mad. One needs not to have been in a decade-long coma to be baffled by some of the wide-spread claims about gender and sex.

If you are smart enough to stay off social media, chances are you are mostly oblivious to the misinformation pushed by radical Left activists and spread by often well-intended progressives. Unfortunately, I used to be on Twitter, and have been well aware of the lunacy for a while now. What still surprises me, however, is not the ridiculous declarations themselves - people say all sorts of crazy things - but the lack of push-back on obviously false statements.

Professionals in all sorts of fields agree publicly on what they strongly disagree with in private, hoping that the angry mob will not come for them next. Cancel culture is, indeed, coward culture. Someone who cannot be accused of being a coward is Dr. Debra Soh, the author of 'The End of Gender'. Demythifying Dr. Debrah Soh, a doctor in sexology, decided to leave the academic world following backlash regarding her editorial on childhood gender transitions.

Ever since, she has been an outspoken opponent of the anti-scientific worldview held by many on the political Left concerning biology, appearing on popular podcasts such as 'The Joe Rogan Experience' to elaborate on her standpoints. Most of the myths are linked to the current transgender craze, such as 'There are more than two genders' and 'Biological sex is on a spectrum'.

The author uses a wide array of sources to disproof these assertions, ranging from the scientific literature, interviews with professionals and transgender people to plain logic and reasoning. Those without a academic background should be able to follow along even the more sophisticated arguments, since Soh manages to explain biological terms and translate scientific research to layman's terms without oversimplifying a complex reality.

I found the later chapters a bit disconnected from the first two-thirds, even though the core subject was still gender en gender identity. For example, the chapter about 'women behaving like men in sex and dating' felt more like dating advice, yet it was interesting enough for me to fully read. Tone-wise, the book is critical and direct, without resorting to snarkiness or cynical comments. The author is almost overly eager to state she does not dislike transgender people or people with certain gender identities, but her problem is with the unscientific approach and mob mentality of some activists.

Soh is actually surprisingly sympathetic towards them, at one points proclaiming she could see herself as friends with an interviewee in another time and space. Compared to the similar book 'Irreversible Damage' by Abigail Shrier, some readers could perceive the writing-style of 'The End of Gender' a bit dry perhaps. Personally, I enjoyed the straightforwardness and lack of comments by the author.

Combined with the relatively objective narrative and well-structured chapters, it makes for an easy read, despite the heavy subject matter. What Is The Point? So we have an solidly argued, well-written book on a controversial topic. Perhaps the topic of biology and sex itself is not so controversial, as there is a huge difference in what people claim to believe and what they actually believe on this subject. When asked privately, the overwhelming majority of people will admit that a biological male, complete with male gametes and a prostate, is not a woman, that sex is not a spectrum and there is not an infinite number of genders.

On the other hand, there is a group of people who will deny any proof that does not fit their ideological narrative, labeling it 'transphobic' or 'sexist', the adult equivalent of putting your fingers in your ears and screaming. So what is the point of publishing a book like this? Hopefully, it will provide people with a better understanding of biology and sex, and a bit of courage to stand up for the truth.

Being called a 'racist' or 'bigot' or 'transphobe' is surely uncomfortable, and with little knowledge on the subject it can be tempting to give in to the mob in the hope that they will leave you alone. But as Gulag survivor Alexander Solzhenitsyn warned us, we should not live by lies. By writing 'The End of Gender', Debra Soh knew the mob would come for her, something that undoubtedly will be reflected in the comments and reviews on this website.

Yet she was brave enough to still write this terrific book. I hope that many who read it will follow her example. I hope that they will be able to say to HR: "No, there is not a whole spectrum of genders, and I will not sign this".

I hope they will be able to say to organizers of a sports event: "Biological men are not the same as biological women". And I hope they will be able to say to school counselors "There are more options than choosing between putting my child on hormone therapy or them committing suicide". Hopefully, we can look back in ten years, and laugh at how crazy things were back then. Disclaimer As with my review for 'Irreversible Damage', I would like to extend an invitation to people who disagree with the author's views or with my review specifically.

I am more than happy to read your ad hominem attacks or non sequiturs, but they will not change my views. However, if you can recommend me a book that proves this book wrong, I will add it to my 'to-read' list and read it as soon as possible. Who knows, you might even make me change my mind. View all 4 comments. Aug 07, Geoffrey Fong rated it really liked it. Dr Debra Soh does an excellent job of taking a non-bais and open-minded approach while writing this book.

While Irreversible damage focuses on Rapid Onset Gender Dysphoria on young women, this book takes a more broad approach to the transgender movement. The book is sectioned into three parts. I do not believe that this book is any way transphobic. We can be for transgender right while critiquing certain aspects of the movement. I urge people to have an open mind when reading this book. In the end, I want everyone to be who they are without feeling like an outcast.

However, in the pursuit of truth and equality, we should not sacrifice reality or oppress narratives that do not conform. View 1 comment. Sep 08, Ina rated it it was ok. Very valuable points, most of which I agree with, so I'm not critiquing from a place of ideological conflict. My issue is that the points were very poorly argued and the book seemed poorly written. Instead of stating her position and then providing numerous examples from the scientific literature to elaborate and prove her points, the author states a point, often not making it sufficiently clear to begin with, and then goes on these semi-ranty tangents about how the issue plays out in her personal Very valuable points, most of which I agree with, so I'm not critiquing from a place of ideological conflict.

Instead of stating her position and then providing numerous examples from the scientific literature to elaborate and prove her points, the author states a point, often not making it sufficiently clear to begin with, and then goes on these semi-ranty tangents about how the issue plays out in her personal experience or on social media. Even if you have the most solid position on Earth, that's not a good way of arguing it.

Often it felt like she was more in the business of describing the current internet debates around gender than the scientific knowledge and findings. Seeing how quickly the internet landscape changes, this would probably render the book obsolete in a few years.

Although her unique perspective as an ex-researcher leaving due to disenchantment with the field is enlightening, a stronger scientific backbone to the text would have given it more longevity and, in my opinion, more value for the reader. The writing is also very repetitive and jumpy. Although the general structure, the sections and the chapters, have a clear logic to them, the actual content of each chapter feels like a bit of a brain dump that hasn't been edited yet.

I'm also not a big fan of 'we'll talk more about this in chapter X' when used as excessively as it was in this book. If you feel the need to jump back and forth so much meaningwise, then the text probably wasn't laid out in the most logical and flowy way. The many times that Soh chose to insert references to her clubbing days, friendships with members of the LGBT community, her punk phase and her alleged masculinity also didn't seem to be furthering the goal of the text.

They were overly repetitive and to me personally read as a grab for cool girl points, rather than a meaningful piece of self-disclosure. Really disheartening, because there aren't many books out there right now stating the unpopular truths Soh has the courage to present here, but I think it just wasn't written well enough to have the needed impact. View all 3 comments. This book is a complete mess. It reads like a blog post, not science reporting, and relies as heavily on anecdotes as references.

I'm not sure what book other people were reading, but it wasn't the book I read. Now, I am not entirely unsympathetic. I even agree with some of Soh's points, but Soh seems more concerned with terrorizing people with the weird anti-trans activist straw man "gender ideology" than she is with making clear, coherent arguments based on logic and evidence. Arguments which m This book is a complete mess. Arguments which might in some way persuade people who are on the fence.

Come on, Debra: convince me! This is science; we both know common sense arguments like "there are only two genders" aren't going to cut it in a book about the science of gender. If common sense was all anyone needed, we'd still think the world was flat.

You'd think in a book about science and freedom of intellectual inquiry the scientific debate would be the preeminent part of the book, the meat and potatoes, the dog AND the pony, and I would have LOVED to see that here, but Soh consistently represents only one side of the debate.

And she doesn't even do a good job of that. There's only a sprinkling of references to scientific papers in a porridge of autobiographical rhetoric, as if the mere existence of these papers is somehow conclusive. I'm sure they seem that way to Soh. The problem is, very good arguments have been made against the conclusions drawn by the authors of many of those papers.

Things like Rapid Onset Gender Dysphoria lol and autogynephilia have been heavily criticized because they're NOT adequate explanations for the observed phenomena. That is how the scientific process works, Debra. But you won't find those arguments here, because this book isn't a debate; and because it's not a debate, it doesn't actually debunk anything; it's a political pamphlet with a bombastic title and a victim narrative.

And neither are the vast majority of trans people. Like most trans people, I know a lot more about reproductive biology than I ever wanted to know, and certainly much more than the average person on the street. The apparent target audience for this book. XY chromosomes mean a person is male? Please, tell me more. I've never heard of such things The book is filled with "horror stories" about academics her friends, it seems who were "vilified" by "gender ideology activists" but she doesn't bother to explain the actual argument between the academics and the activists on scientific grounds.

Many activists are scientists, after all, with PhDs in subjects like biology and neuroscience, just like Soh. But according to Soh, you can't be both a scientist and an activist how convenient for her argument. Of course, as Soh herself has clearly written a work of activism and not science, I could argue that it behooves us all to maintain the same skepticism toward her own work as we are told to maintain toward the people she's caricaturing.

A one-sided book can never be an objective book, after all, almost by definition. But unlike Soh, I happen to believe a person's arguments should be evaluated in their own right and that whether or not they're an activist is entirely irrelevant so far as that goes. I wouldn't want anyone to discount her book just because she's an activist.

By all means, be ruthless when evaluating people's arguments. But be impartially ruthless. All of the vilified scientists in the field of sexology were operating under dogmas, too, unexamined or not. There is no such thing as a purely objective, ideologically free person. Now there's a myth that should have been debunked. As Soh makes no attempt to explain or, apparently, even to understand the thinking of the people she's criticizing, fails to understand identity entirely, and merely tars and feathers everyone she disagrees with as "anti-science" and "biology deniers", it's hard to see how she's refuted anything at all in this book.

What she's refuted are claims that the vast majority of trans people, gender therapists, doctors, and scientists dealing with gender identity don't even hold. I'm sure there are some fringe activists out there with weird ideas about some of this stuff there always are , and there are always people who oversimplify or push things too far, but they're pretty hard to find in the trans community in general. Most trans people also believe in science. How can trans people be "biology deniers" when their dysphoria is mostly about that biology?

Seriously, what trans person doesn't know about chromosomes and hormones and reproductive biology and secondary sex characteristics? That's all they seem to talk about sometimes, lol. What I see in this book is the same set of misconceptions that I see in many books criticizing "progressive" notions of gender. Someone a cis person has failed to understand what someone else a trans person, feminist, whatever is trying to say and they've written a book about it under the misconception that they have understood it.

And other people, who also don't understand what those people are trying to say, feel vindicated and "common sense" prevails. Unfortunately for those who are partial to common sense, nature and science are under no obligation to accommodate them. View all 41 comments. Necessary reading for our insane times. There are already loads of great reviews for th Necessary reading for our insane times. There are already loads of great reviews for this book, which surprises me, as Dr.

If you care about the state of the world and our society, read this. I have so much more to say, but after yet another searingly disappointing loss of an entire lengthy and considered piece, I badly need a nap. Read this book. What a surprise! The father of Queer Theory is a paedo! View all 5 comments. Oct 03, Shelley rated it really liked it Shelves: audible , non-fiction. Many liberals who cannot abide science denial when it comes from conservative religious groups are happy to turn a blind eye when left-wing activists not only deny obvious truths about sex and gender that are well-supported by science but also persecute those who dare question their orthodoxy.

This toxic and oppressive climate compelled free-thinking sexologist Debra Soh to leave academia and write The End of Gender , a fascinating book that outlines with wit, compassion, and precision the ways in which the science of sex is being hijacked by illiberal activists pushing a political agenda.

I never thought I would see the day, but here we are. Though Soh and I would disagree on many foundational levels, I found most of her conclusions persuasive and refreshing. People are free to believe that sex and gender are fluid and that there is an infinite number of genders open to each one of us. But, we should acknowledge these beliefs for what they are— religious beliefs accepted on faith and in conflict with science—and stop foisting them on those who beg to differ. Women, especially, suffer.

View all 15 comments. At a time when basic tenets of biology are being threatened by overzealous activists in the name of political correctness, it has become increasingly hard to find rational voices. Soh is one of them. She reaffirms biological facts and addresses new and emerging science to arm readers against nonsense.

My God, you commenters are going to be so embarrassed by yourselves some day. I am so fucking sick of this transphobic trash - and others like it - appearing in my TL. This is not what it claims to be. It's not some neutral exploration but straight up transphobia. You only have to look at the blurb and reviews to see that. I highly doubt that you weren't go My God, you commenters are going to be so embarrassed by yourselves some day.

I highly doubt that you weren't going to read the book anyway, but if you're digging for a one star review to tell the reviewer that they made you read the book, maybe just don't? It's so unoriginal and boring! Maybe go actually read the book! I could not give less of a shit! That way you're doubly making the world a worse place and can feel extra accomplished, and I can take the credit for turning five more people into transphobes!

Mar 05, Woman Reading rated it really liked it Shelves: nfbc-botm-and-br , nonfictionchallenge , 4-stars-very-good , read-womenchallenge. America is in the midst of a cultural war, and The End of Gender focuses on the battlefront of gender politics. The author is Deborah Soh, who has a PhD in sexology, which is the scientific, quantitative study of human sexuality and gender. Soh describes herself as a gender-atypical, liberal feminist.

When I began reading sexological papers, the realization that female and male sexual systems were at all different completely upended my worldview. Dedicated to "those who blocked her o America is in the midst of a cultural war, and The End of Gender focuses on the battlefront of gender politics. Dedicated to "those who blocked her on Twitter," this book is her nuclear bomb in the war against "science denial, mob mentality, shaming, and allegations of hate speech.

Part of this is attributable to feminists fearing that biology would again be weaponized against women. The success of the feminist movement does not require the claim that men and women are identical. Soh's scientific explanations definitely provided food for thought as I had recently read Angela Saini 's Inferior: How Science Got Women Wrong , which had adopted an opposing position in regards to the existence of sex differences in the brain. I had read both books because I wanted to see what quantitative-based science, especially neuroscientists, had to say about the differences between men and women.

The End of Gender also delved deeply into the trenches of social trends, in particular on matters affecting those who self-identify as neither female nor male. So if like me, you've been a bit mystified by the influx of this terminology - gender nonbinary, enby, genderqueer, bigender, androgyne, trigender, quadgender, pangender, agender, neutrois, aliagender, almagender, anongender This book contains controversial material during these days of clamoring for social justice along gender lines.

It is therefore a very timely read. Although I avoid the most popular social platforms, even I have noticed the vast changes in personal pronoun usage and the extensive medical treatments for children's gender issues. For those particularly interested in transgenders ie.

Because after all, good, solid research entails an examination of all sides of an issue. View all 14 comments. Aug 30, Sonnydee rated it did not like it. DNF I thought this book sounded interesting, but Soh lost me when she started talking about neuroscience. She's not a neuroscientist, which is probably why she's so comfortable citing the naturalness of pink and blue brains. Even the most conservative neuroscientists admit that brains are plastic and shaped literally by social as well as biological factors.

For all her claims to objectivity, Soh has a clear agenda. I recommend Inferior by Angela Saini for a more balanced overview of much of the DNF I thought this book sounded interesting, but Soh lost me when she started talking about neuroscience. I recommend Inferior by Angela Saini for a more balanced overview of much of the same literature. View all 9 comments. Aug 18, Benji Rust rated it liked it. There are a number of problems with this book, despite it being an undeniably interesting and provocative read.

The first is that because this is intended to be a popular work aimed at a lay audience there has been a certain dumbing down of what is an inescapably complex subject matter, with highly contested studies and research briskly skipped over, with only the most superficial objections to the notion of a 'gendered brain' being acknowledged. Soh also has the habit of making assertions which There are a number of problems with this book, despite it being an undeniably interesting and provocative read.

Soh also has the habit of making assertions which leave you scratching your head wanting much more in the way of explanation. Despite pointing out that there is a material, objective foundation to biological sex, it could be argued that Soh's central assertion - that gender as well as sex is wholly biologically determined - actually gives credence to much of the ground the trans lobby positions itself on.

The idea that there are distinct 'masculine' and 'feminine' brains, influenced, Soh appears to suggest, by varying levels of exposure to pre-natal testosterone, could support the argument that some people are simply 'born into the wrong body,' a fact she acknowledges but somewhat brushes over too lightly. What this book should do is make you want to go away and do more digging, examining in more detail the studies and researchers she mentions. Gina Rippon's book 'The Gendered Brain: The New Neuroscience That Shatters The Myth of the Female Brain' might be a good place to start for counter-balance, as it discusses many of these theories in a far more rigorous and, I would suggest, convincing way than Soh manages to.

Critically examining a wide range of studies, including many that Soh cites, she concludes, in complete contradiction to this book, that there is no consistent and reliable evidence proving a fundamental difference between male and female brains, and little consistency of findings across studies. Rather than see Soh plug her book by being interviewed by the likes of Joe Rogan or, even worse, Ben Shapiro, it would be fascinating to see her debate these issues with someone like Rippon.

Although she mentions and rejects the accusation, Soh's arguments do seem to rest upon a biological reductionism, underplaying the extent to which social influences affect brain development and the ways in which our brains respond to experience. Soh ends her book with a call to defend academic freedom. There's nothing wrong with that, but there is, however, insufficient understanding or regard in the preceding pages paid to the social roots of identity politics, the manner in which a foregrounding of identity and notions of the self have arisen in tandem with the relentless rise of the free market, with gender politics taking on the language of progressiveness whilst simultaneously promoting an extremely traditional and conservative, if disturbingly narcissistic, agenda.

Popular myths about gender and identity have, unfortunately, made their way into the mainstream. Soh, a sexologist from Canada, beautifully undercuts those myths using what is considered mainstream social science research in the field of psychology. If you want an academic response to purveying myths about gender and identity this is a great resource. Oct 14, KT rated it did not like it. Book framed through the author's classic liberal feminist views, some of which overlap with terf views, tackling nine "myths": Myth 1.

Biological sex is a spectrum left me confused as I struggled among the author's contradictions, one saving grace was the clear demarcation between sex and gender Myth 2. The author's claim that gender is binary failed to put across a convincing case, especially when taking into account cultures with more than two genders Unfortunately I found the book was full of strawman arguments, selective choice of evidence, once I delved deeper into the relevant literature, and the author's belief that science is true, objective and unaffected by any ideological bias misled rather than informed View 2 comments.

Aug 20, Francis rated it it was amazing. Partially Humorous. I try as much as I can to be as well informed of things as possible, and I enjoy reading from all sources. This book is no different. I will be brief. This is a timely book. I enjoyed it for its examples and tenacity in a time where it is particularly difficult to discuss these important matters. I won't be uncritical and say that it's "thorough and exhaustive," but it is accessible, and good to read overall.

For this to be a first release from Debra Soh, I am thoroughly satisfied. See 1 question about You and Your Gender Identity…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 4. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Nov 13, Sally rated it it was amazing Shelves: genderqueer , transgender. While I have read a lot of gender guides, self-help, and reference books over the years, what sets You and Your Gender Identity: A Guide to Discovery apart is its interactive nature.

This is less a book to be read, and more something to be experienced. Dara Hoffman-Fox guides us on the journey, setting up the questions and sign posts along the way, but leave it up to the reader to determine their own destination. Dara opens the preface with a reference to Joseph Campbell and the idea of the heroi While I have read a lot of gender guides, self-help, and reference books over the years, what sets You and Your Gender Identity: A Guide to Discovery apart is its interactive nature.

Dara opens the preface with a reference to Joseph Campbell and the idea of the heroic journey, which make sense because storytelling is integral to the book. We are invited to define ourselves as characters, explore our motivations, examine our back stories, and set out the story of our gender journey - our logline.

It is almost like a transgender role playing game session, only with a licensed therapist instead of a game master. Every reader will take something different from the book, but given the emphasis on mentors throughout, I thought I would explore a very personal take on what resonated with me - aside from the storytelling aspect itself, of course. Building a Support Team is pretty basic stuff, but it means a little more to me of late.

Growing up, I had no mentors, no bodyguards, and no support team. Looking back, I wonder, if I could have counted on just one person to listen, to understand, and to care, how differently my life might have turned out? We cannot change the past, but the future is always open, and having had the chance to act as something of a virtual mentor to a few people over the last year, I have an even greater appreciation for what a difference that support team can make.

The Role of Shame and Guilt struck me deeply, a chapter that asks us to look back at where those feelings come from, how they impact us, and how much they control our lives. I know the exact moment that shame and guilt entered my journey.

I was confused, but I was also excited. And then I came home from school to find my mother had been snooping, had found everything clothes, makeup, wig, falsies, books, etc. She taught me shame, she taught me guilt, and she forced me to begin the familiar cycle of guilty indulgence and shame-filled purges. Keeping in Mind the Big Picture bothered me a bit, because it opens with so much discussion about internalized transphobia, but it goes on to share some fantastic thoughts on our identities and our sense of self.

The main reason I bring it up, though, is the lengthy questionnaire at the end of the chapter 31 questions. It took me days to complete it, and the way it made me organize my thoughts and reflect on my sense of self was invaluable. Deconstructing Gender is, perhaps, the most interesting section of the book. It is here that Dara gets into discussions of transgender, gender diverse, non-binary, and gender dysphoria.

There is a bit of everything in this chapter - definitions, short questionnaires, checklists - with some really encouraging explorations of being non-binary. What spoke loudest to me, though, was the section at the end about removing gender from the equation, looking at interests, behaviors, and appearances on their own, free of stereotypes and expectations.

Wrestling with Uncertainty hit me hard too, especially, the section that asks, "Is it actually this. Is it just a fetish? Am I really a cross-dresser? Is this just a kink? Some of those questions predate that introduction, but the bulk of them only came about after I was forced to feel so disgusted with myself. Putting It All Together is where, well, everything comes together, helping us to determine all the possible destinations of our gender journey. Dara reminds us that it's okay to be wrong, and okay to change our mind later.

The lengthy questionnaire from Keeping in Mind the Big Picture is repeated here, allowing us to explore how much our ideas and thoughts have changed over the course of the exercise, and I loved the gender identity options - there are approximately 90 listed, including a few that are culturally specific. If you take it seriously, and put the work into it that it requires, You and Your Gender Identity: A Guide to Discovery is by no means an easy read or a comfortable one , but it is an invaluable experience.

Nothing can replace the one-on-one experience of a licensed therapist, but Dara Hoffman-Fox has done a wonderful job of expanding her services to a virtual pool of clients. As reviewed by Sally at Bending the Bookshelf I am a therapist who works with people questioning gender identity, and I am looking forward to recommending this book to my clients.

It is a resource that is very needed. It is well-laid out and practical, and encourages self-discovery. I also really appreciated the focus on non-binary identities. Dara, thank you for creating this wonderful resource - I believe it will be a great help I am a therapist who works with people questioning gender identity, and I am looking forward to recommending this book to my clients.

Dara, thank you for creating this wonderful resource - I believe it will be a great help to many! This is the best guide to questioning your gender that I've read yet! It's clear that Dara Hoffman-Fox comes to this subject with a wealth of thought and experience, both as a nonbinary person who went through it themselves, and as a clinician who has worked with lots of people questioning their gender. The book is chock-full of exercises designed to help you unpack your repressed and buried emotions; reflect on your past; envision your future; and truly notice your present feelings around gende This is the best guide to questioning your gender that I've read yet!

The book is chock-full of exercises designed to help you unpack your repressed and buried emotions; reflect on your past; envision your future; and truly notice your present feelings around gender. While I didn't find it until after I had already fully come out to myself and others as trans, I feel that this book would have helped me clarify my thoughts if I'd read it while I was in the midst of questioning.

Some of the thought experiments were ones I'd eventually stumbled into or intuited myself, but having them written in a book would have helped me find them sooner. Example: writing out my "Is it this, or is it that? Others were things I never thought of that might have helped a lot, too. I say "for the first time" because I initially picked up this book while identifying as a binary trans person and wondering if I might be nonbinary, and this book was not particularly helpful, at least at first, because it focused more on things that are specific to a person questioning being cis.

Some of the exercises could be adapted into helping with refinements, but for the most part, this is a guide for someone who has not yet been through the process. Which is fine! Hoffman-Fox embodies your internal conflict in fictional stories and archetypes, including pop culture, encouraging you to use the pop culture characters you most enjoy and relate to.

It made my "internal bodyguard" much more vivid to imagine them as Xena: Warrior Princess. Hoffman-Fox words things in a way that applies to all these scenarios, and is careful to note that any of the exercises might not speak to you, and that's okay. I especially appreciate the notes that dysphoria isn't necessary; that dysphoria or other gender feelings at any specific time of life e. Certainly many of the questions were easy enough to adapt to my teen self did you have dreams where you were a different gender?

Most books open with this, and I feel like it loses people right away. Hoffman-Fox starts gently with exercises designed to make you think about your self-concept and the way you think about your own gender, using your own intuitive definition of it and what it means to you, before waiting until you've already somewhat teased apart the different threads yourself to hit you with definitions.

The self-care reminders at the end of each chapter are pretty unobtrusive, and the initial section about generating your own list of self-care activities including a lengthy list of examples was genuinely helpful to me in constructing my own. There are also direct quotes from trans folks in Dara's Facebook group. The length and specificity of these lists is really helpful, I think, because it generates frequent "whoa - how did you read my mind?? Or Is It Just That?

I ruminated so much on these questions "Am I trans, or is it internalized misogyny? In fact, I did eventually learn that these thoughts were common, from Reddit and support groups, and it did help a lot. Jun 13, Kit rated it really liked it.

This is for people at the very, VERY beginning of their gender journey, so a lot didn't apply to me, but otherwise, this is great. I think it would be fantastic for teenagers to work through whether they think they might be trans or not. Jan 13, Frances Marshall added it. Aug 30, Lizzy rated it it was amazing. However you identify this workbook is absolutely incredible! It's so difficult to find good resources for gender exploration and this workbook is such a gift. It definitely takes work to get through, the prep work seems tedious but is incredibly necessary.

There's nothing worse than being caught up in swarm of gendered confusion or antagonism without a toolset of coping skills. This journey is literally deadly for many people so while I personally found the emphasis on self-care, check ins and be However you identify this workbook is absolutely incredible! This journey is literally deadly for many people so while I personally found the emphasis on self-care, check ins and being prepared a bit time consuming I'd rather me be frustrated than someone without adequate resources going too quickly and ending up in a bad space.

I would recommend buying a physical copy and writing in the book itself. I first got it on Kindle but the sheer amount of writing I did got tiring and when I moved to writing in the book itself I was more engaged with the work at hand. Thank goodness we have this workbook now. I know it's a safe resource to recommend to people who are questioning their gender or in the midst of a transition and that is a major relief. Cheers and good luck to you all digging into this book, it's difficult but so so worth the work.

Dec 20, Mark rated it liked it Shelves: lgbt-nonfiction. I have learned a lot. And I have come to realize a lot about myself. In this book that explores one gender identity, it even helped me as an at the time of writing this 5 years into transition already out trans male.

This is a workbook and I have done the work to find about a deeper level of me. Something I am able to actually di not that I am in a better place in my life. That the only way to get out what you want from the question of what is my gender identity. The wording of the book is all inclusive and kind. There is no harshness or is there pressure to figure out all the big questions all at once. It is good to take breaks and work it as your pace to be.

That's what I did and it turned me for the better. But it is not a cure-all. There can and maybe will be doubts about your gender as you work through and then post book reading. It is just important to follow up with, for example talking to your bodyguard, the exercises. To point this is mainly for those who are just beginning their questioning experience but it can be for post-transition.

I just took into account how I was in the past versus how I feel now. This allowed me to see the changes of past to present. If I was to stay female or transition to male. Nov 26, Jaime Douglas rated it really liked it. The book is work book with a well detailed plan to allow you from going from questioning your who you really are to being able to make concrete statements about how you wish the world to see you.

The book covers, preparation, reflection and exploration with real world advice guiding This includes dealing with current fears, your childhood, exploring your gender role thru through imagination and reality. This book provide a skeleton that you put the meat on the bones by answering thought provoking questions. I know it help me to see some things and will probably do the same for you.

Apr 17, Irvine rated it it was amazing Shelves: nonfiction , queerdom.

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Promoting 21st Century skills for the modern learner, BBC content focuses on: - developing knowledge of other cultures - collaboration in project work - communication skills. Digital Components: Extra Online Practice: motivating video-based interactive activities for every unit with extra language revision material and access to all videos and audio. GoGetter creates a supportive and positive learning environment through its step-by-step approach. GoGetter increases both understanding and language retention by: - utilising students' prior knowledge - providing clear structures, examples and staged activities - Practice activities in exam-style format are seamlessly integrated into lessons, providing students with practice so they can pass tests and achieve their goals.

Assessment for Learning techniques are presented in all components of GoGetter, enabling students to focus better, understand what they're learning and to be more involved in their learning process. Foreword by S.

Bear Bergman. Leslie Feinberg. Review "This updated edition of Bornstein's formative My Gender Workbook provides an invigorating introduction to contemporary theory around gender, sexuality, and power. Kate Bornstein is an author, playwright, performance artist, and gender theorist. Don't have a Kindle? About the author Follow authors to get new release updates, plus improved recommendations. Kate Bornstein. Brief content visible, double tap to read full content. Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Kate lives in New York City with her girlfriend, three cats, two dogs, and one turtle. Photo Credit: Barbara Carrellas, Read more Read less. Customer reviews. How customer reviews and ratings work Customer Reviews, including Product Star Ratings, help customers to learn more about the product and decide whether it is the right product for them.

Learn more how customers reviews work on Amazon. Top reviews Most recent Top reviews. Top review from United Kingdom. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Verified Purchase. This book helped me to solve lingering doubts about my identity. It does a great job walking you through a complex and nebulous topic in a way that makes sense and feels really practical and uplifiting.

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Resource Review: Gender Support Plan

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My gender workbook torrent Hello there! Soh" and then kick ass as a journalist in the field. View all 3 comments. Gabi and Lia Betarrini have learned to control their time travel, and they return from medieval Italy to save their father from his tragic death in modern times. This list is incomplete without it.
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My gender workbook torrent Indexing 31, active torrents from , pages on 26 domains. Most of the myths are linked to the current transgender craze, such as 'There are more than two genders' and 'Biological sex is on a spectrum'. What she's refuted are claims that the vast majority of trans people, gender therapists, doctors, and scientists dealing with gender identity don't even hold. We are linking to this great content on our website. The book is sectioned into three parts. Also there is a lot more of Gabi begging God for help and then getting that help.
Absurdist philosophy books torrent An excellent read. If nothing else, I do hope this book helps bring the gender conversation out of the shadows and in to the light. Error rating book. By writing 'The End of Gender', Debra Soh knew the mob would come for her, something that undoubtedly will be reflected in the comments and reviews on this website. This allowed me to see the changes of past to present.
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South african hip hop playlist torrent It is therefore a very timely read. Fantastic work! I could not give less of a shit! It is also fairly predictable. What is interesting is that has books in various languages and overall an impressive selection of comix.

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