Transphobia – An Attack on Transgender and Gender Non-Conforming Students


“When trans people can’t access public bathrooms we can’t go to school effectively, go to work effectively, access health-care facilities — it’s about us existing in public space,” she said. “And those who oppose trans people having access to the facilities consistent with how we identify know that all the things they claim don’t actually happen. It’s really about us not existing — about erasing trans people.” – Laverne Cox

My dear queer children,

Now that we have finished this blog’s series on the dating scene and being in a relationship, I want to now turn to something alarming that happened in the news a few weeks back that needs to be brought to your attention. The Trump administration, not unlike previous administrations, has failed to support and create equity for the LGBTQ+ community, especially transgender and gender non-conforming people. However, what is particularly alarming is that the administration is making deliberate attempts to erase transgender and gender non-conforming people.

If you’d like to listen to the rest of this week’s blog post, feel free to tune into a podcast I made about this attack on transgender and gender non-conforming students. You can check out my podcast here. If you’d like to continue reading this week’s blog post, continue reading below.

A recently leaked memo from the Department of Health and Human Services states that it will introduce a legal definition of sex for Title IX. The New York Times states that this definition will define sex as “either male or female, unchangeable, and determined by the genitals that a person is born with”. While the current administration says that this legal definition we provide uniformity across governmental departments, it is in reality a mask for the bigotry and transphobia that pervades the American system. 1.4 million transgender Americans will lose legal recognition. Currently, transgender and gender non-conforming (GNC) people have basically zero rights and protections from discrimination in the form of federal public policy. If this memo is accepted by the Justice Department, these people will also lose legal recognition, and it will make it all the easier for transphobic people to harass and discriminate against transgender and GNC people.

The reason why this impacts LGBTQ+ college students is because Title IX applies to “any educational program or activity that receives federal funding and prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex”. Thus, transgender and GNC students in elementary and secondary schools and colleges and universities that receive federal funding are impacted by this change made under Title IX. Furthermore, while this legal definition would impact transgender and GNC people the most, it will also affect those who are not heterosexual, because proponents of the Department of Health and Human Services’ memo argue that even homosexual people do not fall under Title IX. The entire LGBTQ+ community would be affected to different degrees.

For example, transgender students’ use of bathrooms and locker rooms that match or most closely match their gender identity would be affected. There is nothing in place to protect these students from transphobic discrimination and harassment in these spaces. Should the legal definition be put in place, transgender people could not even make a legal case that these attacks on them are because of their transgender identity because the definition of sex under Title IX would not even recognize that they exist. Transgender and GNC people will be legally erased if nothing is done to prevent the memo from being accepted by the Justice Department. This will also contribute to institutional transphobic precedents that will make it even harder for future administrations to give transgender and GNC people rights and protections. The Department of Justice is already capitalizing on this transphobic movement by siding against transgender people in cases of discrimination and stating that “sex” has only been grounded in biological sex and only that, even though courts have consistently ruled in favor of transgender people and have interpreted sex more broadly to be more inclusive of gender identity..

Therefore, my LGBTQ+ college students, I am looking to not only inform you of this deliberate attack on transgender and GNC lives, but to implore you to be active and fight back against this attack and future attacks on our community. As much as we are a part of the LGBTQ+ community and are present with our transgender and gender nonconforming members, we also must be intentional and active with our support. We cannot believe that only our words of affirmation and our presence will be enough to help transgender and GNC people. We must support them by protesting against the government and its transphobia. We must make others aware of what is happening so that they can join us in the fight. We must protect transgender and GNC people by standing by them in our schools and defending them against bullies and oppressors. We must support them and their material needs, such as by raising money and sustaining their financial livelihood in a system that prevents them from economic success. In short, we must practice what we preach.

I know this was a difficult topic to discuss, but it’s important because it impacts people in our community who we experience in our daily lives as college students. And should transphobic measures gain momentum, the rest of the LGBTQ+ community could undoubtedly face similar hate and phobia in the near future. We simply must stand and fight together.

That’s it for this blog post! As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


The Path May End – Leaving and Recovering from a Relationship

“Never regret. If it’s good, it’s wonderful. If it’s bad, it’s experience.” – Victoria Holt

My dear queer children,

Thus far, we have talked about a few areas related to dating and being in a relationship, some areas being going on a first date and healthfully committing to a relationship. For my final post in this installment, I will talk about when it may be necessary to end a relationship and give some advice on recovering from the breakup.

Sometimes we hold onto relationships so tightly because we’re afraid that when they’re gone, we won’t find something like it again. Sometimes we are so obsessed with the idea of being with another person that we don’t see how the relationship is toxic for us. And sometimes, we’re afraid that it’s all we have, so we won’t have anything after we let it go.

From my own experience, I can tell you that leaving a relationship was one of the most emotionally taxing experiences in my life as a college student thus far. For a couple months after the breakup, I kept asking “what if?” questions and thinking about all the things I could’ve done to prevent us from breaking up. For some time, I was just as obsessed with my ex after our relationship as I was while I was in our relationship.

But the night we had ended the relationship, I experienced an intense wave of reality. I came sobbing to my friends about leaving them for so long. I called my family and told them what happened and that I will be okay. But most importantly, I realized that I had been holding myself back from growing. In my relationship, I was so comfortable with who I was that I had just stopped developing as a person. And when I discovered this, I realized I was free.

I can’t give you a one-size-fits-all model for when you should consider leaving a relationship. However, I can help you become more aware and evaluative of your relationship so that you can make that decision about your relationship by yourself.

First and foremost, reflect on your happiness – not the happiness you feel right at this moment, but on your overall happiness from the moment your relationship started. As I’ve said many times, you are the most important consideration in the dating process and in a relationship. When you think about your happiness, remember how you defined your happiness before your relationship. Remember that your happiness is not contingent upon your partner’s happiness. Considering this, if you are not as happy as you were before your relationship, then you should consider leaving the relationship for your own happiness.

Also, consider your health in all its aspects: mental, emotional, physical, and spiritual. Do you tend to feel dissociated from your daily life, your friends and family, and even yourself? Do you feel more anxious or stressed about life than you normally have? How have your daily habits changed? If you are spiritual, do you feel disconnected from your spirituality Your health deserves the utmost attention, and if it does not receive the necessary care that it deserves while you are in your relationship, then that may be another consideration for leaving the relationship.

If you should decide to leave your relationship, know that you are not alone and that you are making the best decision for you, your happiness, and your health. This decision will set you on a new path of growth, understanding, and self-love.

One of the first steps you should take on your journey to recovery should be to reach out to those who you love and care about you. They will share your pain and be sources of strength and rest for you. They will help you find your happiness and health again. Community is, ultimately, one of the greatest forms of self-care.

Another step on the journey to recovery is spending time with yourself. Meditate and journal to reflect on how you will grow now that you are not in a relationship. Take yourself out to eat or read a book on a weekend night to relax. Go for a run in a park or stay in and watch your favorite show. Do what you love so you can recover and find love and peace for yourself. Everything else will follow.

Finally, know that this isn’t the end. Even though we live in a society that makes it hard for people like us to find a partner, know that it isn’t impossible. You’ll get back into the dating scene. You’ll go on more first dates. You will have another partner. It just takes time and a lot of patience, but it will be okay.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


Moving Beyond the Dating Scene – Advice on Relationships

“When someone shows you who they are, believe them the first time.” – Maya Angelou

My dear queer children,

Before I go into this post’s topic on being a relationship, I must insert a little disclaimer:

I have only been in one relationship, and it lasted for about a month.

As such, while I did learn a lot about relationships in the two months I dated my ex and entered into a relationship with him, I don’t know everything there is to know about being in a relationship. However, drawing from my experience and the experiences of other queer people around me, I will provide you with some advice about being in a relationship.

By now, I’m sure you have heard many of the characteristics that make up a good relationship: trust, communication, commitment, and such. These are all good and are indeed needed to have a good relationship. However, there are a few characteristics that I will especially focus on because I find them particularly relevant for LGBTQ+ relationships.

First, trust. I want to first say that, despite what queerphobic individuals may say, LGBTQ+ people are not any more likely to cheat on or lie to their partner than heterosexual people. In fact, we are probably less likely to do so because of how hard it is for us to find another LGBTQ+ person to have a romantic relationship with. This is because we are all at different stages in our journey with our sexuality and/or gender identity, and some of us are still in the closet and not wanting to be outed. It’s a tricky situation.

But trust is important in any LGBTQ+ relationship because of these toxic heteronormative narratives around LGBTQ+ people. While we may be in the 21st century, there are still people out there who want LGBTQ+ people to suffer and to be alone. Thus, relationships must be built on trust so that these relationships rise up and fight against heteronormative narratives of queer people.

Another important aspect of relationships is balance. This was perhaps the greatest lesson that I learned from my relationship with my ex. When I first met my ex and started talking to him, I couldn’t stop interacting with him. My mind was always on him. I made him my life. After our first date, we would hang out nearly every other day after that. By the time we officially started dating a few weeks later, I had basically stopped hanging out with my friends. I paid less attention in class. I just wanted him and nothing else.

Granted, this was my first chance for something that would be more than a one night stand. This was my first relationship. But I had not balanced my relationship with the rest of my life, and as a result, I almost lost my friends and performed poorly in my classes. Thankfully, my ex broke up with me a month after we started dating, and I realized I had my life back.

So, it is important for you to balance your relationship with the rest of your life. While your partner deserves your commitment, time, and energy, so too do your family, friends, and responsibilities. This isn’t to say that you will successfully balance your relationship right away or that it will come naturally. Rather, it is a process, and you will learn, and you will be okay. One way of learning how to be balanced is by having intentional conversations with your friends and family as you progress into a relationship. Have them help you reflect on your life and what you are investing yourself in. Also, it may be good to have a planner or schedule so that you can keep track of your time. Looking at your schedule after you fill it out may help you see how you balance your time. Finally, be honest with yourself. You’ve come this far on your journey, and this is in part because you are being honest with yourself about your sexuality and/or gender identity. Engaging in personal reflections and journaling can help you understand how you are balancing your life.

Finally, respect is such a necessity for a healthy relationship. You and your partner should respect each other. That includes your personhood, your space, your identity, your journey, and any of vital aspect of your life that deserves to be acknowledged and actively respected. In particular, you two should respect each other’s boundaries and not push the other to do something that they do not want to do. Also, doing this will help give you and your partner the space needed to create balance in the relationship.

There are of course many of important aspects of a relationship to consider in building a healthy relationship with a partner, but these are a few that I believe are most important, especially for LGBTQ+ relationships. Trust is important because it is needed to build relationships that fight against heteronormative ideas of sexuality. Balance is necessary because you could lose your personhood, community, and responsibilities by focusing too narrowly on your partner. Respect is vital because it ensures that you are being seen, heard, and validated by your partner instead of being ignored and used.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


The Dating Scene – The First Date (and hopefully, more)

“Everybody knows the pressure of a first date: Searching for that perfect outfit. Hunting for ways to be engaging. Dissecting each detail when it’s over to check for mistakes. Dating can make even the most confident person lose his cool.” – Kelly Starling

My dear queer children,

Last time, I talked about meeting new people through online dating for the possibility of going on a date with someone. Today, I want to talk about what to do when you make a connection with someone and go on a first date with them. We all have different experiences with dating. Some of us have had a few relationships and been on multiple dates, whereas others have yet to have a first date at all. Wherever you are at with your own dating experience is completely okay. The reality is: first dates can be some of the most stressful and awkward experiences ever.

My first date ever was a little over a year ago. I had matched with a commuter student who went to my school on Tinder overnight and woke up to a message from him the next day. Pretty soon, I was consistently talking with him, and we had been connecting really well. We went on our first date a week after we started talking.

I vividly remember trying to figure out how I should sit in the passenger set of his car. Should I sit with my body facing forward? Slightly tilted toward him? What about crossing my legs? All of these thoughts. however pointless, filled my head because I wanted to make a good first impression. This was the first person I had ever gone on a date with, and I didn’t want to screw it up so early.

We had gone out to eat for dinner, came back to campus to watch a magic show, and then went out for ice cream afterwards. While there were moments of silence, it actually wasn’t as awkward or terrifying as I thought it would be. We had ended the night with a hug, and we would end up going on more dates and end up dating for a few weeks.

Several months later, I went on another first date with someone. However, unlike last time, it was much more awkward and we didn’t talk afterwards. We matched on Tinder and kind of talked before he suggested we go out on a date. On the date, we talked a little bit, but it was mainly me driving the conversation. He kept looking away and off to somewhere else. When we said goodbye, we just silently walked away toward our Ubers.

Because I’ve had widely different experiences with first dates, I wanted to share with you a few tips about what to do on a first date.

First and foremost: be yourself. Even thought this is one of the most basic cliches out there, it’s important to be yourself so that you are transparent with the person you’re going on a date with. Not only will this help potentially build a connection between you and your date, but it will also help you feel confident in your identity and with what you are doing. Also, you deserve genuine happiness, and you can’t accomplish that by pretending to be someone who you are not. Finally, being yourself makes it all the easier for you to focus on getting to know the other person better and enjoying yourself on the date.

Second: there will be awkward moments, whether it’s for a few seconds or half of the date. Embrace these moments and take that time to think of conversation topics or to reflect on how the date is going so far. If the date is going well but you two have just reached a dead end on questions, then maybe all you need is a question about the other person to keep the conversation going. If the date is rocky and really awkward, don’t fret. There may still be time to make the date better and end on a good note. However, you may be at a point where the date is just not salvageable and it needs to end. And that’s okay! Sometimes you don’t get past the first date, and that’s okay. There doesn’t need to be any rhyme or reason to why it went badly. It just can be what it is, and you can only learn and grow from the experience.

Lastly, don’t play the “hard to get” or “disinterested” game. People who say this often think that this will give you a sense of mystery, and that it might intrigue your date. In reality, appearing detached from the date will really hurt your chances of building a connection with the other person. They will feel hurt and believe that they wasted the time they invested into the date. Personally, I don’t find playing “hard to get” cute. As college students, we don’t have time to play these games because of our busy schedules and responsibilities. If I’m forced to play a game, then I’ll just forfeit and move on. I also just find this “disinterested” game dehumanizing. It’s equating our lives to chess pieces, and if he make the wrong move, it’s game over. It really isn’t fun.

In all, my loves, remember that you are what matter the most when it comes to dating. If anyone should treat you otherwise before, during, or after a date, then they don’t deserve your energy and time. There’s someone else out there who will appreciate it more. It may take some time, but I know that will be worth it. Hell, I haven’t been on a date in eight months, and I’ve been single for a year now. It’ll take time, but until then, we have each other.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


The Dating Scene – Dating Apps

“You have to kiss a lot of frogs in order to find your prince.” – E.L. James

My dear queer children,

To continue our little chat on dating in college, I decided that one of the most important and relevant aspects of the college dating is online dating dating. Even though people may be more comfortable with their sexuality and/or gender identity in college, many are still figuring out their identity. As a result, they may not be out of the closet but still want to explore their sexuality and gender identity.

This is where dating apps are helpful for LGBTQ+ people who are not out of the closet. LGBTQ+ individuals can make an online profile that has some information about who they are, what they like to do, and what they are looking for through the dating app. They can choose not to include a public picture on Tinder, or they can crop an image that has everything except their face. Thus, their identity remains anonymous and they can still try to find someone to chat with through dating apps.

However, if you are in the closet and engage in online dating, not showing who you are on dating apps can get a little messy. People may be frustrated that they cannot see who you are. They may block you the second after you send them a picture of your face because they may be only in it for the physical attraction. Someone may also out you if they find your profile and recognize that your online profile matches who you are in real life. So while online dating may be a convenience, it can also bring about some consequences for closeted people.

In general, online dating for LGBTQ+ people can be rewarding. You can meet other LGBTQ+ people and make new friends. You can randomly get the other person’s number and go on a spontaneous date. You may even find a long-term relationship. There are many stories about people who have developed friendships and relationships via dating apps.

However, online dating can be frustrating. Many of my conversations on dating apps end with people wanting to have sex with me. Others chats end after a few messages because the other person and I can’t hold a conversation. Also, the ideal type for many gay men is a lean to muscular, tall, white, well-off, gay man. Anyone who does not fit this mold in the slightest is often ignored or forgotten.

Despite these frustrations, I still encourage you to take part in online dating if you’re looking to meet new people. I have met some amazing, caring people who I still chat with today through online dating, such as my friend Devin. We get coffee every time I’m back home for a few weeks and catch up. Also, online dating can help you figure out your identity and challenge your perspective. My contact with transgender and gender non-conforming people increased through online dating, and these chats have challenged my thinking and my identity. Now, I identify as being genderqueer, and I think that I would have not gotten to this stage of my identity had I not been in contact with other queer people.

Above all, be careful with online dating. Despite how well-intentioned people may seem while you chat with them, they may not be the people that they say they are. There are people who want to use you for your body, who want to prey on you and your desire to meet other people, who just don’t really care about your well-being. I don’t mean to scare you! It’s just an unfortunate reality that we as LGBTQ+ people particularly face because some heterosexual people like to prey on our community because they believe there’s something innately “kinky” about us. Because of this, it’s always a good idea to get the other person’s name, Snapchat, phone number, or some form of communication outside of the dating app. That way you can confirm their identity and dump them if they turn out to not be the person who they say they are.

If you’re interested in dating apps, some options are Tinder, Grindr, Her, Chappy, and OKCupid. There are plenty of others out there, but those generally have the largest base of members. If you check out these apps, be aware of the demographics they are made for! For instance, Grindr is largely geared toward gay men. Also, each app has different features that might interest you. It may take some experiments with apps to find the right one that works for you, or you may just use more than one!

Remember that the most important consideration while figuring out the dating scene is YOU! You matter, and you deserve the best.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


The Dating Scene – The Most Important Consideration: You

“Dating is about finding out who you are and who others are. If you show up in a masquerade outfit, neither is going to happen.” – Henry Cloud

My dear queer children,

As you most likely know, trying to date another queer person is difficult. This is not because our relationships are more likely to fall apart or because our people are not committed, as some homophobic people would like to say, but because we can have a tough time finding someone in the first place.

I mean, let’s be honest: society assumes that everyone is straight unless you’re at some sort of gay bar or similar setting. LGBTQ+ people can’t just walk up to someone and ask them out because more likely than not they’re straight. Also, it could be dangerous if you ended up the wrong person out. They could be extremely queerphobic and harass you. So, dating for our people is difficult because we can hardly find anyone and because there is potential harm.

Now that you’re in college, you may find that the dating scene has become slightly easier. You may be away from a homophobic setting and now feel safe enough to date someone who you’re truly attracted to. Also, if you’re involved on campus, especially with LGBTQ+ friendly organizations, you are more likely to meet someone who you could date. Your friends may introduce you to other LGBTQ+ people who may be interested in you. There may also be LGBTQ+ friendly parts of town where you can explore and find other LGBTQ+ people to date.

However, before you do any of this, you must reflect on the most important consideration: yourself. It’s important to make sure that you are in a healthy state before going out and finding a date. This is because you should be mindful that there are nasty people out there, both in and out of our queer community. There are people who want to use you sexually, who want to take advantage of your emotional labor, who are not interested in you, but in what you can do for them. In order to minimize this, you should be in a state in which you love yourself, you know your immense worth and dignity, and you can recognize manipulative people when you meet one. This step does not necessarily mean that you will not be put in a situation such as some of those that I outlined above, but it will give you many resources to draw upon so that you can leave that relationship as soon as you can. But most importantly, I hope that you will never have to experience a relationship such as that, and that if you ever find yourself in that situation, please feel free to contact me.

You should also be aware of whether or not you are ready for a relationship. While it may be exciting to tap into the new queer community that is around you, you may be needing some time to figure your identity out or to discover your passions and interests. Jumping into a relationship could be harmful in that it sucks all the time and energy out of you. Even though the relationship may be nice and indeed may help you understand yourself a little more, it also may consume you.

My relationship with my first boyfriend was kind of like that. It was my second month of college, and I had started talking to a guy on a dating app one day. Before I knew it, I was going on dates with him every weekend, seeing him at least once a day, and dedicating my whole life to him. I lost my touch with my friend group, I didn’t focus on school, and I didn’t get involved on campus. It wasn’t until we broke up two months later that I realized that I had not been ready for a relationship and that I had lost a lot of time, energy, and personal and interpersonal fulfillment in the span of those two months. Luckily, I had an understanding friend group and support system that helped me recover from that relationship.

There was a lot that I had learned from my relationship, such as what to do and not to do (although the list for the “not to do” is a hell of a lot longer than the “to do” list). That’s why I’m imploring you to know, treasure, and love yourself before you start dating, so that you do not feel the pain and loss like I did when I jumped into a relationship without thinking at all about it. You deserve only the best, especially because of your struggles as an LGBTQ+ person. Making sure that you’re in a good spot before dating someone is a important step in that process of achieving what is best for yourself.

In short, you deserve what’s best for you and what you want. If that comes in the form of a relationship, then I only hope that you find someone who cares about you, respects you, and treats you well. Know that I am always here if you need any help sorting through that process.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,


Embracing and Engaging with Identity – The Individual

It takes courage….to endure the sharp pains of self-discovery rather than choose to take the dull pain of unconsciousness that would last the rest of our lives.” – Marianne Williamson

My dear queer children,

Last time, I wrote about exploring and finding your identity through your communities. I’ll admit, this may seem to be a strange place to start. Do we not find who we are first, and then bring our identity to our respective communities?

While I do believe we need to have some knowledge of ourselves in order to know what communities we belong to, I also believe that basic knowledge is already within us. When we take this foundation of our identity to our communities, we are given resources to go off on our own and discover ourselves more fully and deeply.

For example, as I said in my first post, I always knew I was queer since I was four or five years old. At the time, however, I didn’t know a label or identity that I could associate my queerness with. While I would later understand myself to be gay, I had just scratched the surface of my identity. By engaging with the LGBTQ+ organization at St. Louis University, Rainbow Alliance, I was given the resources to go off on my own and investigate my identity.

Essentially, engaging with our identities is a cycle. We bring some knowledge of ourselves to our communities, and we utilize resources and information from these communities to better understand ourselves. After this, we know more about our identity, and we take this back to our communities. And this is especially important in college, since you have greater access to different types of communities.

So how do we go deeper in our understanding and exploration of our identities while balancing all the different aspects of our college life?

First things first: you need to take time for yourself! If you take a lot of classes and get involved on campus, the busyness of college life can have you running up and down and all across campus. You can’t take the necessary time and energy to focus on yourself and your growth if you are so busy. While it’s important to be involved on campus, it’s also important to practice the three selfs: self-care, self-reflection, and self-love.

One way of practicing self care is by carving out an hour or two in your weekly schedule to dedicate to yourself! This is important for a couple reasons. First, this can help you recharge yourself and increase your productivity levels. By giving your mind and body a break from the daily grind, you allow yourself to recover from the stress and work that you put on yourself. Second, this time can help you reflect on your week and see what your highs and lows have been. This can be a time when you take note of your progress and of who you are becoming.

During this time for yourself, it is important to be intentional with what you do. For example, there’s a difference between deliberately reflecting on your identity/what you are doing to develop yourself and mindlessly scrolling through your social media feed. While being on social media may give your mind a break from mental stress, it doesn’t necessarily help you develop as a person. Your self-care/self-reflection needs to be focused on you, and you alone – not on others on social media.

Some methods of self-care and reflection can be meditating (whether that be in silence or with music), exercising, going on a walk, keeping a journal, reading spiritual reflections, and similar techniques.

Out of these options, I really like keeping a journal and meditating. Keeping a journal is an easy way of reflecting on your personal development, and you can always go back and read about your thoughts and experiences to see how far you’ve come. If you spend just five or ten minutes at the end of your day to sit down and write down a few thoughts, such as what you felt and what you experienced, then you are able to actively process your identity interacting with your everyday life.

Meditating is also an easy way to combine self-care and self-reflection. Not only are you taking the time to rest from the busyness of your life, but you are also putting yourself in a position to critically think about yourself. In these moments, you can question and explore your identity safely.

But these are not the only methods of learning who you are! Experiment with other techniques and find out works best for you! It may take some time, but I promise it’s worth it, both for your self-care and self-reflection.

As always, please let me know if you would like my to write on a specific topic. I am always a resource for you.

Until next time,

Love, Your Gay Godparent,