Parents Detrans Resources
TReVoices does not promote young detransitioners publicly for a reason. These young detransitioners? They are used and then thrown to the side after documentaries or articles die down, treated without care or concern, left emotionally raped once again! The carnage has filled into many of nights for me trying to help these young adults. Make no mistake you are creating carnage promoting these young detransitioners without love or care, just to win in activism. I take it personlally when you hurt these young adults. They have been through ENOUGH!
We do not promote detransitioners under 25 or over 25 and or detransitioned less than three years. We do this because the carnage created promoting, lifting these young detransitioners...causes damage ONCE again. Shame on you if you are using them too. If you are in jounalisem and need a story? Work for one wihttouy using anyone, truth me their is enough within this debate!
Under 25 is a no TOUCH for us at TReVoices because it goes both ways!
Please be gentle with these young detransitioners; they have been through enough. Please don't use them for your political agenda; they have been used and told they don't matter ENOUGH! They do matter here at TReVoices, and we act accordingly!
Us older trans? We can handle abuse better, send it our way, but leave these young kids under 25 ALONE!
Just care and love them!
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Books & Parental Resources
The Cavalry Has Arrived
'An intelligent, thorough rejoinder to an idea that has swept across much of the liberal world seemingly overnight...Open conversation about such fraught issues is the only realistic path forward.' New York Times
Material Girls makes a clear, humane and feminist case for our retaining the ability to discuss reality, and concludes with a positive vision for the future, in which trans rights activists and feminists can collaborate to achieve some of their political aims.
Kara Dansky is a feminist, attorney, and public speaker. She serves as the Chair of the Committee on Law and Legislation for the global Women’s Human Rights Campaign (WHRC) and is President of the WHRC’s U.S. chapter. She served on the board of the Women’s Liberation Front from 2016–2020 and remains a member of that organization. She has a twenty-year background in criminal law and criminal justice policy, having worked at the Mayor’s Office of Criminal Justice in New York, the American Civil Liberties Union, the Stanford Criminal Justice Center at Stanford Law School, and the Society of Counsel Representing Accused Persons in Seattle. She also clerked at the U.S. District Court for the District of New Mexico and was a staff attorney at the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit.
Through riveting personal stories and the latest research, Harvard evolutionary biologist Carole Hooven shows how testosterone drives the behavior of the sexes apart and how understanding the science behind this hormone is empowering for all.
Since antiquity—from the eunuchs in the royal courts of ancient China to the booming market for “elixirs of youth” in nineteenth-century Europe—humans have understood that typically masculine behavior depends on testicles, the main source of testosterone in males. Which sex has the highest rates of physical violence, hunger for status, and desire for a high number of sex partners? Just follow the testosterone.
Although we humans can study and reflect on our own behavior, we are also animals, the products of millions of years of evolution. Fascinating research on creatures from chimpanzees to spiny lizards shows how high testosterone helps males out-reproduce their competitors. And men are no exception.
While most people agree that sex differences in human behavior exist, they disagree about the reasons. But the science is clear: testosterone is a potent force in human society, driving the bodies and behavior of the sexes apart. But, as Hooven shows in T, it does so in concert with genes and culture to produce a vast variety of male and female behavior. And, crucially, the fact that many sex differences are grounded in biology provides no support for restrictive gender norms or patriarchal values. In understanding testosterone, we better understand ourselves and one another—and how we might build a fairer, safer society.
International sex researcher, neuroscientist, and columnist Debra Soh debunks popular gender myths in this scientific examination of the many facets of gender identity that “is not only eminently reasonable and beautifully-written, it is brave and vital” (Ben Shapiro, #1 New York Times bestselling author).
Is our gender something we’re born with, or are we conditioned by society? In The End of Gender, neuroscientist and sexologist Dr. Debra Soh uses a research-based approach to address this hot-button topic, unmasking popular misconceptions about the nature vs. nurture debate and exploring what it means to be a woman or a man in today’s society.
Both scientific and objective, and drawing on original research and carefully conducted interviews, Soh tackles a wide range of issues, such as gender-neutral parenting, gender dysphoric children, and the neuroscience of being transgender. She debates today’s accepted notion that gender is a social construct and a spectrum, and challenges the idea that there is no difference between how male and female brains operate.
The End of Gender is conversation-starting “required reading” (Eric R. Weinstein, PhD, host of The Portal) that will arm you with the facts you need to come to your own conclusions about gender identity and its place in the world today.
Our Founder Scott Newgent “Blake”
NAMED ONE OF THE BEST BOOKS OF 2021 BY THE TIMES AND THE SUNDAY TIMES
Until just a few years ago, gender dysphoria—severe discomfort in one’s biological sex—was vanishingly rare. It was typically found in less than .01 percent of the population, emerged in early childhood, and afflicted males almost exclusively.
But today whole groups of female friends in colleges, high schools, and even middle schools across the country are coming out as “transgender.” These are girls who had never experienced any discomfort in their biological sex until they heard a coming-out story from a speaker at a school assembly or discovered the internet community of trans “influencers.”
Unsuspecting parents are awakening to find their daughters in thrall to hip trans YouTube stars and “gender-affirming” educators and therapists who push life-changing interventions on young girls—including medically unnecessary double mastectomies and puberty blockers that can cause permanent infertility.
Abigail Shrier, a writer for the Wall Street Journal, has dug deep into the trans epidemic, talking to the girls, their agonized parents, and the counselors and doctors who enable gender transitions, as well as to “detransitioners”—young women who bitterly regret what they have done to themselves.
Coming out as transgender immediately boosts these girls’ social status, Shrier finds, but once they take the first steps of transition, it is not easy to walk back. She offers urgently needed advice about how parents can protect their daughters.
A generation of girls is at risk. Abigail Shrier’s essential book will help you understand what the trans craze is and how you can inoculate your child against it—or how to retrieve her from this dangerous path.
A “thorough and engrossing investigation” and “persuasive and deeply personal argument for moving beyond the gender binary.” —Publishers’ Weekly (starred review)
We are in the middle of a cultural revolution, where the spectrum of gender and sexual identities is seemingly unlimited. So when author and journalist Lisa Selin Davis's six-year-old daughter first called herself a "tomboy," Davis was hesitant. Her child favored sweatpants and T-shirts over anything pink or princess-themed, just like the sporty, skinned-kneed girls Davis had played with as a kid. But "tomboy" seemed like an outdated word-why use a word with "boy" in it for such girls at all?
So was it outdated? In an era where some are throwing elaborate gender reveal parties and others are embracing they/them pronouns, Davis set out to answer that question, and to find out where tomboys fit into our changing understandings of gender. In Tomboy: The Surprising History and Future of Girls* Who Dare to Be Different, Davis explores the evolution of tomboyism from a Victorian ideal to a twenty-first century fashion statement, honoring the girls and women-and those who identify otherwise-who stomp all over archaic gender norms. She highlights the forces that have shifted what we think of as masculine and feminine, delving into everything from clothing to psychology, history to neuroscience, and the connection between tomboyism, gender identity, and sexuality. Above all else, Davis' comprehensive deep-dive inspires us to better appreciate those who defy traditional gender boundaries, and the incredible people they become.
Whether you're a grown-up tomboy or raising a gender-rebel of your own, Tomboy is the perfect companion for navigating our cultural shift. It is a celebration of both diversity and those who dare to be different, ultimately revealing how gender nonconformity is a gift.
When Leo is 11 years old, doctors in transgender care start giving him puberty blockers. There are risks with the treatment, but his family are not informed of them. One day Leo says his body is aching. Mission: Investigate reveals what the doctors at Karolinska University Hospital knew, but didn't reveal.
Critical Therapy Antidote - International
(CTA) is an organization for talking therapists and allied mental health professionals who are concerned about the negative impact of Critical Social Justice Theory (CSJT). Founded in 2020, CTA has rapidly established itself as a significant international network and forum for discussion and action.
Gender: A Wider Lens Podcast - International
A podcast with top mental health professionals world wide - Stella O’Malley & Sasha Ayad Leading Mental Health Professionals.
Genspect - International
Genspect is an international alliance of professional groups, parent groups, and others who advocate for a rational and informed approach to gender issues.
Across the world, clinicians and other professionals have serious misgivings about the “affirmative” approach. Parents are concerned that their kids are not receiving appropriate treatment and support. And many trans and detrans people share these fears, believing that a better model of care is possible.
Genspect unites these voices. We represent 19 different organizations in 17 different countries. We’re not just speaking for a few: we speak for thousands.
Critical Thinking Board - International
Parents speak freely.
Our Duty - International
Our Duty is an international support network for parents who wish to protect their children from gender ideology.
Gender ideology is a set of ideas that is leading to many children to think that they are transgender. Adolescents in particular are prone to seeking refuge in a gender identity that is at odds with the reality of their sex. We are an evidence-based organization.
Primarily, we facilitate peer support for parents of children with what has been called ROGD.
Post Trans - International
Hello, we are Elie and Nele,
two female detransitioners from Belgium and Germany. Post Trans is a project we have decided to create as we realised that there was a big gap on the topic of detransition.
We believe that it is increasingly important to address this issue and to give support to female individuals who stopped identifying as trans.
Our goal is to provide a space for female detransitioners to share their experiences as well as giving an alternative narrative to the common discussions on transidentity.
Genspect - International
Is an international alliance of professional groups, parent groups, and others who advocate for a rational and informed approach to gender issues.
Across the world, clinicians and other professionals have serious misgivings about the “affirmative” approach. Parents are concerned that their kids are not receiving appropriate treatment and support. And many trans and detrans people share these fears, believing that a better model of care is possible. Genspect unites these voices. We represent 19 different organizations in 17 different countries. We’re not just speaking for a few: we speak for thousands.
Detrans Voices - International
Detrans Voices is led by two desisted women and one detransitioned woman. As a community, we saw a need for a website that could offer support and information to men and women wishing to detransition or desist. We hope that Detr