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logibear93
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Italy, Rome
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Intersex Dating is the largest intersex dating website. Here you will find thousands of people from all over the world with the same interests as you. You can chat with our community. Sign up for free and start being part of our community. Do you know what intersexuality is? Intersex folks, like any group of people, are radically diverse. Intersex folks are even more diverse than other groupings, as “intersex” is used as a catchall term for anyone who falls outside what the establishment considers a “male” configuration or a “female” configuration. That’s why you hear about “colonised” people, “trans” people, “agender” people, and more. Some intersex folks identify as male or female. Some don’t. Some are neither. Some are trans-masculine, some are trans-feminine. Some are “pansexual”, some are “heteroromantic”. And so on. Because intersex is a relatively new term that only describes a very small subset of people – we can be physically intersex and grow up to identify as cisgender. However, a lot of people who identify with the term “transgender” are actually genderqueer, a term that covers a lot of the same ground. “Transgender” is a catchall term to describe anyone who falls outside the gender binary, even if that means identifying as “agender”, or “non-binary”, or some other descriptor, as well as people who don’t necessarily identify with the terms “trans” or “cisgender” but still might fall under the larger “trans” umbrella. In a “transgender” political movement, then, “cis” is most commonly used as a catchall term to describe “cisgender people”. In today’s society, one can go through life as a “transgender” person, using “transgender” as a catchall term to describe themselves, but not identifying with the sex or gender associated with their assigned birth sex. Then they might not see themselves as “transgender”, and might think that “genderqueer” or “agender” or “pansexual” is a better descriptor. Then, if they develop a trans or cissexist view of the world (or a straight, cissexist one), they might see trans-masculine, trans-feminine, and non-binary as not a “real” gender identity, and consider them to be mislabeled and considered “passing” instead of “real” transgender people. When someone says “she”, it’s assumed that “she” refers to a cisgender woman. Similarly, when someone says “he”, it’s assumed that “he” refers to a cisgender man. If someone says “they”, they’re almost always cisgender women. When someone says “they’re not transgender”, they’re not identifying as “transgender”, but they’re not identifying as cisgender either.