Growing up bisexual is about living in a world where your gender is defined by your body and not your brain.
It’s about how a person identifies and experiences their sexuality.
It can be a challenging time to be a trans person, or someone of colour, or a queer person, but it is also a time to grow and evolve.
Bisexuality is growing at an amazing rate, and this is part of the reason why I think that this is such a beautiful time to embrace and embrace that I have this unique and beautiful body.
Bylaw 18.1, Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity, says that “Bisexual people are encouraged to identify with a specific gender identity in their family, community, workplace, and/or school”.
This is something that is a big part of growing up, and I think being able to do that while still being able and proud of who I am is an incredibly important part of being a bisexual person.BJUINS JOHNSON: When did you first discover you were bisexual?
Growing up, it was a very fluid time, but I didn’t realise it until later in life.
My mum said, “I’ve always had a thing for boys, but since I was a little girl I’ve had a weird thing for girls”.
I was a tomboy.
She was always saying, “Oh, you know, you just like boys”.
She was very, very happy.
She would have been like, “Yeah, but you’re gay”.
And I was like, I am gay.
It’s just weird.
It wasn’t until I got married that I realised I was bisexual.
I was always very, happy to be gay.
I would always wear a dress or a pair of pants.
I was really happy to go out and wear a skirt or a t-shirt or a bra, because that was what I loved.
I did things I thought were pretty normal, but my friends who were girls, they wouldn’t do that, so I did it.
I think that was really, really, very liberating for me.
I mean, I was gay when I was really young, but then I realised it was not really about me and my sexuality.
I really just did things that I liked to do, like I love music, I love dancing, I like to go dancing, because I was never really in a straight relationship.
When I got to university, I started going to gay clubs, and then my friends started going out.
And then I started seeing people that I was attracted to and getting really into it, and my life became a lot more accepting.
So, yeah, growing up I was more accepted and more open about my sexuality and gender identity.
I started transitioning when I started university, and it was very gradual and very gradual.
JOHNSEN: Do you still have to wear a uniform to school?
It’s been a really good experience for me as a teenager.
I’ve learned how to be respectful and how to deal with people when they say things that are really inappropriate, or that are rude or rude to me, and how not to do things to people that are hurtful.
My first year of university I went to the same school as my sisters.
I went in as a girl and they went in and as a boy.
They were actually quite different from each other, and that was a really great experience for both of us, because we had the same gender identity, and we had a different environment.
My life has always been more accepting, but there is still so much that I want to do in life and that I can’t do, so it’s always been a learning experience for each of us.
And so, yes, there are still some things that we do need to be aware of when we go to school.
I’m still learning how to say no, and when I do, I know it’s not right.
When I was in high school, there was a lot of bullying, and so I think, yes I need to wear my uniform to my school and it is really important that I be careful around people that do not want to be friends with me.
I don’t want to see any negative reactions.
As a student, I have also noticed a lot has changed, and more and more students are embracing the gay community, and there is more acceptance of bisexual people, and transgender people, so there is a lot that is happening that is positive.JOHANSEN: Have you ever been bullied at school or anywhere else?
I have had a few people that have been really nice to me.
And I just, like, try to just stay in my room, because it’s just, it’s so hard to stay in your room, you’re not allowed to do anything.
I had a lot friends that were very homophobic.
I had a really homophobic friend who used to say, “If you’re going to