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Parenthood Support Group

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Alexey Agafonov
Alexey Agafonov

Trans Sexual Fucking ##HOT##

Dear Mira, I came across your wonderful zine Fucking trans women, it is just awesome and such an important resource! Many trans women I know struggle with their pre op sexuality, so: thank you for putting this together!I am a trans activist based in Germany and I would love to make this available to German Trans women. Would you be interested in a cooperation? I would be willing to translate it for free.Love to hear from you on this!Bettina

trans sexual fucking

seriously tho, not knowing how to find or ask for what was good for me was extremely damaging for my partners and my wellbeing. eventually i gave up, then finally i found an image on tumblr by amy dentata (what a name!) that showed a simple frig technique, and suddenly the reality of my sexual struggles was overwhelming!

In 2010, a trans woman named Mira Bellwether from Iowa published an underground zine, titled Fucking Trans Women. The tome, a self-proclaimed "80-Page Giant," is entirely devoted, as its title suggests, to the subject of sexual intercourse as trans women (and their lovers) experience it. Because this subject matter is so rarely discussed, and Bellwether's publication was so artful and raw, the zine became immediately iconic.

Bellwether's goal in producing Fucking Trans Women was, as she writes in the opening, simple: "I wanted to talk to other trans women about how we like to fuck." She believed that the community would benefit from dialgoue about the specific sexualities experienced by different trans women. This meant recognizing the lack of information about how trans women view their bodies, and how our partners may not know where to start.

According to Dr. Curtis Crane, a urologist who specializes in gender confirmation surgeries, muffing is both safe and quite pleasurable; several of his patients have asked him about it, and in all his years providing medical care to trans patients, he's never seen a trans girl or cis guy come in with a "muffing injury," he assures Broadly. "I don't think anyone has to take any safety course before going for a muffing party or whatever they want to do," he adds.

"[My sexual partners] could stroke [my penis] all they liked and it wouldn't do much," says Hannah, a trans woman who has experience with muffing. Hannah adds that she would use her hand to muff herself during sex because engaging with her "penis" in the traditional sense simply didn't turn her on. She's since had a vaginoplasty, so she doesn't muff anymore, but she says that was her primary form of masturbation "way back when."

Tyler, a trans woman from Baltimore, says she first heard about muffing in early 2013, at the start of her transition, when a friend gave her a copy of Fucking Trans Women. The practice wasn't new to her, but the name was. "I'd been doing it since I was a kid," she says. "I just discovered it poking around one day. It always felt natural to me, but I think I felt a bit of shame around it, so I never talked about it until I read FTW."

Bellwether's groundbreaking zine educated trans girls across the country. For Tyler, FTW gave a name to a practice she'd discovered on her own, and also illuminated the details of what she was actually doing to her body. "I had no idea what the inguinal canals were called before I read that, and I'd always wondered about them," she says. "These weird, not quite hole-shaped holes have been such an important part of my sexual development and sense of self, and hardly anyone realizes that they exist."

This is part of what makes FTW so cool. There's practically nowhere to go to learn about sex if you're a trans girl and don't want to just jerk off or do things to your butt. Fucking Trans Women puts sexual practices that are overlooked in the mainstream (and certainly not taught in sex ed classes) on paper for the first time. "Honestly, I've gotten a better sex education by being an out disabled trans bi-dyke who likes to fuck than I would've ever gotten in school or otherwise," Tyler tells Broadly.

CAFAB/CAMAB: Coercively assigned female at birth and coercively assigned male at birth respectively. These terms refer to what gender intersex people are assigned at birth and reflect the specific way that intersex people are coerced into one of two limited gender categories which attempt to erase their difference. These terms have been co-opted by trans people but this needs to stop as these are intersex specific terms.

Cissexual: Sometimes this term is used synonymously with cisgender, other times it functions as an opposite to transsexual in referring to someone who has done nothing to physically change gendered parts their body. Some find this term to be inaccurate or questionable as it puts a lot of the focus of trans identity on physical transition.

FTM/F2M/female to male: A term usually synonymous with trans man but also occasionally used by other FAAB trans people. This term is problematic to some FAAB trans people as they feel they were never female and because X to Y terms can put too much focus on traditional means of physical transition.

Gender gifted: This term can be used very broadly to include any and all trans and/or gender non-conforming people. It is a celebratory word that highlights how amazing it can be to have a non-normative gender.

GSM: An acronym standing for gender and sexuality minorities. GSM is a useful term as it is succinct and it is very inclusive, including people who are gay, queer, bisexual, intersex, pansexual, asexual, lesbians, transgender/trans, genderqueer, gender non-conforming, kink, polyamorous, and more.

LGBT: A common acronym which stands for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender/trans. There are other variations similar to this acronym, such as LGBTQQIAA which stands for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender/trans, queer, questioning, intersex, asexual, and ally.

MTF/M2F/male to female: A term usually synonymous with trans woman but also occasionally used by other MAAB trans people. This term is problematic to some MAAB trans people as they feel they were never male and because X to Y terms can put too much focus on traditional means of physical transition.

Outing: To out oneself is to share an identity that was previously unknown to people, usually referring to sexual orientation or gender identity. You should never out someone without their consent.

Passing: When used by trans people it can either mean that one is being read as the gender they identify as or that one is being read as cisgender. For example, a trans man who people read as a man, most likely a cis man.

Pre-op/post-op/non-op: These terms refer to what gender-related surgeries a person has had, plans to have, or does not want to have. Pre-op (pre-operative) means the person plans to or wants to have some form of gender-related surgery but has not yet, post-op means they already have had some form of gender-related surgery, and non-op refers to trans people who do not desire any gender-related surgeries. These terms should not be used to define a trans person nor should they be applied to trans people without their consent.

Sexual orientation: Refers to who one is sexually attracted to. Gender identity and sexual orientation may affect one another but they are not the same. The term transgender does not refer to sexual orientation; it refers to gender identity and/or expression.

Transsexual: This term often refers to binary trans people (trans men and trans women), or to trans people who physically transition in any way. While still a preferred term for many, some people dislike the term because of its connection to the medicalization of trans people and the focus it can put on physical transition.

Transfeminine: Usually a MAAB trans person who identifies more with a female and/or feminine identity/experience. This word is also sometimes used as an umbrella term for most or all MAAB trans people, however this is problematic as not all MAAB trans people are feminine identified.

Transmasculine: Usually a FAAB trans person who identifies more with a male and/or masculine identity/experience. This word is also sometimes used as an umbrella term for most or all FAAB trans people, however this is problematic as not all FAAB trans people are masculine identified.

Transmisogyny: Originally coined by the author Julia Serano, this term highlights the intersectionality of misogyny and transphobia and how they are often experienced as a dual form of oppression by trans women and some other MAAB trans people. Transphobia: The fear or hatred of trans people or those perceived as such.

This website contains information, links, images and videos of sexually explicit material (collectively, the "Sexually Explicit Material"). Do NOT continue if: (i) you are not at least 18 years of age or the age of majority in each and every jurisdiction in which you will or may view the Sexually Explicit Material, whichever is higher (the "Age of Majority"), (ii) such material offends you, or (iii) viewing the Sexually Explicit Material is not legal in each and every community where you choose to view it.

The concept of gender bending may have political origins, stemming from movements in the 1960s and 1970s, a guiding principle of which is the idea that the personal is political.[3] Some individuals may choose to engage in gender bending as a form of self-expression or to challenge societal norms; in his 1974 article, Genderfuck and Its Delights,[4] Christopher Lonc explained his motivation for performing genderfuck: "I want to criticize and poke fun at the roles of women and of men too. I want to try [to] show how not-normal I can be. I want to ridicule and destroy the whole cosmology of restrictive sex roles and sexual identification."[5] 041b061a72


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