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02-Aug-2017 14:00

Berry College’s bald eagle couple first appeared on the main campus in the spring of 2012.

Since that time, they have continued to nest in the top of a tall pine tree situated between the main entrance and the parking lot of the Steven J. They successfully produced two eaglets (B1 and B2) in 2013, one eaglet (B3) in 2014, two eaglets (B4 and B5) in 2015, two eaglets (B6 and B7) in 2016 and two eaglets (B8 and B9) in 2017.

My breasts were growing, and I was not "passing." In the midst of all that, we traveled to this incredibly conservative Southern beach destination, and I only got through it by drinking copiously, hiding behind my family, and when all else failed, staying behind in the hotel room.

The second time, I went to a very different beach: Jacob Riis Park in Far Rockaway, Queens.

And the truth is, the answers to those questions vary hugely from region to region, place to place, even day to day.

"Safe space" isn’t an umbrella term, and while there are certainly places like Riis in major, queer-friendly cities like NYC, trans people in smaller and more conservative locations have to constantly work — and band together — to find and protect safe spaces where they can be themselves, free from expectations and, yes, danger.

Your ally-ship should revolve around the issues: enhancing the lives of trans people and helping us create space for our own initiatives to be able to flourish.

Stay true to these issues and use your privileges as a platform, with the intention of actually including us on that platform.""Being exposed at the beach can be nerve-wracking for anyone, but especially when your body is already treated constantly as a spectacle by cis people.

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That feeling of freedom and joy was something I hadn't really felt in that capacity before.I still have bad days, but I think that growing into my trans identity has helped me with those feelings.Self-realization is so powerful: realizing that I am not my body; realizing that I am a soul that is in a body.It’s unequal and unfair, but as a white person I experience a certain level of safety that trans people of color don’t.

I have a valid voice that can speak about my own experience, and to some extent speak for the trans community, but I never want my narrative as a white trans woman to come before that of a person of color."My happiest memories as a kid are swimming or being in nature near a body of water.

The first time, I was on vacation with my family in Myrtle Beach, SC, and I was utterly terrified.