In a new interview with Car and Driver, Maya has an extensive and honest discussion of the role and function of feminine care.
It’s a fascinating look into what femin bodies mean to us and the ways they interact with our culture.
It’s worth noting that while Maya says that she’s looking to promote “the right” and “healthy” feminine care, it’s clear that there’s a lot of room for improvement.
While she has made an effort to be more open and transparent about her work, there’s still a lot to unpack.
For example, Maya’s interview focuses on the question of what the ideal feminine care would be and how to get there.
But there’s also a lot that is just plain wrong in Maya’s approach to feminine care that needs to be addressed.
First, she glosses over the role of gender and body dysphoria.
She says, “You can have a gender dysphoria and you can also have body dysphoric disorder.”
That’s the exact same thing as being transgender.
In other words, gender dysphoric people are just as gender dysphorical as transgender people.
Yet Maya makes it sound like we should focus on what gender dysphorics actually are.
It also glosses the role played by gender-neutral pronouns and the possibility of “feminizing” them in the future.
Maya writes, “What’s so great about this is that it’s just not an option to be able to go back to using the pronoun that you were assigned at birth.
So, that’s a huge deal.
So many people feel like they have to go into a bathroom and just say, ‘I’m going to be a woman,’ or ‘I’ll be a man.'”
That statement is patently false.
It assumes that there are no gender-specific pronouns or pronouns that people might use in a public restroom that doesn’t match their gender identity.
It doesn’t even consider the possibility that trans women and gender-nonconforming people might choose to transition into a different pronoun or pronouns in the restroom.
Instead, she argues that we need to focus on “getting the right gender pronoun” and, to be clear, that includes not only “using” the pronouns “he” or “she,” but “expressing” those pronouns.
She also glossed over the fact that there is a lot more to femininity than “masculine” or masculine.
“Masculinity is the expression of masculine characteristics and femininity is masculine characteristics,” Maya writes.
“You are a masculine person when you are a woman, you are not masculine when you’re a man.”
While she doesn’t give any examples of instances in which we might express our femininity, she does say that the “feminine” gender is not just a choice to dress in a certain way or wear certain clothes.
She suggests that it is also about who we are.
But this doesn’t explain why some women are feminine and some aren’t.
Maya argues that “gender is not the same thing.”
She writes, There is a very clear distinction between femininity and masculinity.
The two are different, but they both reflect a deep sense of who you are and how you feel.
It isn’t about what your anatomy is, but who you love.
That is who you truly are, and it is who we as a society value as a gender.
As for what “femininity” is supposed to look like, it can be anything from a beautiful woman or beautiful man to an average person or someone who is merely feminine.
And although Maya doesn’t offer specific examples, she makes it seem like this is the goal of feminine-oriented care.
“We want to make sure that we are really focused on who you want to be,” she writes.
In fact, Maya writes that the goal is “to have a good sense of what kind of person you are, how you relate to others, how people feel, and what you want your gender to be.”
But this isn’t the case.
Maya is very clear that her goal is to “support and nurture a healthy body, mind, and spirit.”
While Maya doesn.t offer examples of how she’s doing this, she says that “you’re not going to have to put up with the things that most people put up all the time.”
In other word, we shouldn’t be allowed to make up our own gender identity, or choose what gender pronouns we use.
We need to start with who we truly are.
It doesn’t take much imagination to see how Maya could end up making a major mistake.
If we don’t take a look at what’s happening in the real world, we may end up creating a gender-biased system of care that makes it difficult for us to be feminine in ways that are healthy and comfortable.
We’ve already seen how Maya has taken a