We’ve heard so much recently about how transgenderism is the best thing in the world since grilled cheese sandwiches met tomato soup on a snowy day. Bruce Jenner donned a dress, called himself Caitlyn and was lauded a hero. The Olympics have thrown in the towel exposing their John Thomas, while still in the girl’s locker room, and have said “HEY, transwomen (MEN) can compete with the ladies at the Olympics!” #Equality #Progress
Well what we haven’t heard of is people who make the transition to “the other side” which is supposed to be the solution to all things, then regret it. Greatly. Enter Walt Heyer, a former transwoman who regrets it…
Lo and behold, there are psychological issues at play. Who knew? (See also SLIPPERY SLOPE: “Transexual” Man Now Claims He’s a Six Year Old Girl…) Walt talks about his childhood experience of his grandmother cross-dressing him as a four year old boy, putting him in dresses. Weird. But don’t judge, you hater. Walt cannot remember who’s idea it was to start the make me a pretty princess game, him or his grandmother. Do you remember the details of your time at four? Point made. But it’s possible Nano the Cat woman might have been playing with dead mice… just kidding.
Walt was a transwoman long before all this acceptance and hero talk. Which doesn’t take away from his experience. Just because he was a tranny before it was THE thing to do, doesn’t mean he was wrong for wanting to explore why he was the way he was.
Here’s the takeaway: Walt regretted cutting off what he calls “snoopy” to become a woman, which as he rightly points out, is biologically impossible. He knows many transpeople who are struggling with their condition. Walt knows a pair of nude pumps and a simple black dress are not the cure to transgenderism. It might be a temporary fix, but the feelings of wrongness continue. That’s because transgenderism is a mental problem, not a cosmetic one. The longer we as a society continue on with the charade of hero-worshiping men in dresses, the more harm we’re causing. Transpeople need help, not lipstick. They need counseling, care, attention. Not manicures.