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Anonymous asked
Hey, I am a gay girl born into a Muslim family. The only time I was ever "religious" was as a kid when I was first learning about Islam. Growing up, I went through a lot and started losing faith. Now I feel like I cannot go back to the religion even if I wanted to because of my sexuality. I will never be accepted. I also feel like Islam prioritizes men and as a feminist that goes against what I believe in. Is there still room for me in this religion or should I start searching for another faith?

occupiedmuslim:

Hey so I crowdsourced a lot of this answer: [updating as I get more suggestions and resources]

Personally, I couldn’t be a Muslim and follow Islam if I didn’t find it feminist, full of social justice and intersectional. Unfortunately patriarchy and self interest tries to pass itself off as moralistic and religious —this is universal. Also it’s helpful to keep in mind that if any authority tries to tell you to hate and discriminate know that it isn’t from God or any moral compass—but fear. 

O you who have attained to faith! Be ever steadfast in upholding equity, bearing witness to the truth for the sake of God, even though it be against your own selves or your parents and kinsfolk. Whether the person concerned be rich or poor, God’s claim takes precedence over [the claims of] either of them. Do not, then, follow your own desires, lest you swerve from justice: for if you distort [the truth], behold, God is indeed aware of all that you do!

- The Holy Qur’an [4:135]

believe the Prophet Muhammad [saw] was a radical-feminist-environmental anti-racist community organizer, activist and freedom fighter that believed in freeing people from the status quo and freeing them from oppression through Islam and Allah [swt]. And I believe in following that tradition.

“Truly, God does not change the condition of a people until they change what is in themselves.” (Quran 13:11)

I believe it was Aisha [ra] that had a close friend that was a hijra and didn’t wear a hijab, or covering around them. There was plenty of queer people in and around the Prophet Muhammad’s [s] life time.

I could name-drop Sufi saints and poets from various times and places who violated norms of gender and sexuality on one level or another. Ali ibn Hamzah al-Asadi, more widely known as al-Kisa’i al-Kufi (d.804). As the transmitter of one of the Qur’an’s seven harfs (“readings”) in Sunni tradition, he’s an immeasurably important figure in the history of the Qur’an as a text. As such, his knowledge and character were both under close examination. In one assessment, al-Marzubani, speaking on the authority Ibn al-Arabi (the jurist, not the mystic), described al-Kisa’i as “one of the most learned persons” while adding that al-Kisa’i openly confessed to engaging in acts that included same-sex relations. “Yet,” he adds, al-Kisa’i remained “an accurate reader, knowledgeable in the Arabic language, and honest.” 

This does not answer all questions, but it offers something. In Sunni Islam, there are seven canonical ways of reading the Qur’an. Al-Kisa’i al-Kufi is the man who gave us one of them. He devoted his life to knowing and teaching the Qur’an. It should go without saying that al-Kisa’i al-Kufi memorized the entire scripture by heart and recited it every day of his life. Along the way, he apparently fucked dudes. The lips that he used to recite divine scripture also touched men.

“O people, we created you all from a male and female
And made you into different communities and different tribes
So that you should come to know one another
Acknowledging that the most noble among you 
Is the one most aware of God
Qur’an 49:13
The most noble is the one most aware of God. This is not just incitement for all Muslims to increase their awareness of God – it is also a warning to pursue a policy of social tolerance. The implication of this verse is that no Muslim is better than another because of any of the social categories that we use to classify ourselves, such as race, ethnicity, economic class, or gender. Or even sexual orientation. A gay or lesbian Muslim is no less than a heterosexual Muslim, except by the intangible criterion of pious awareness of God (taqwa). A transgender
Muslim is no less than other Muslims who have not struggled with their own gender identity and faced the stigma of changing gender classification, except by awareness of God. 
Most Muslims cherish reciting this verse to oppose the evils of racial superiority, ethnic chauvinism, and class arrogance. Yet some see this verse as a call to justice that rings far beyond its terse words.”
Scott Siraj al-Haqq Kugle, HOMOSEXUALITY IN ISLAM


El-Farouk Khaki, the founder of Salaam [a queer Muslim organization in Canada] says:  you can connect her w me, or with Daayiee Abdullahmy email is elfin925@rogers.com she can also join https://www.facebook.com/groups/99769188589/  el-Tawhid Juma Circle: Toronto Unity Mosque & learn that there is no singular, monolith Islam, and that for some, Islam is liberationary.

EFK and the rest of the leaders at el-Tawhid Juma Circle: Toronto Unity Mosque make a point of emphasising the spiritual aspects of Islam and reducing focus on external elements.

Imam Daayiee Abdullah contact [the gay Imam in DC] (daayiee@aol.com). 

There’s also an Imam in Canada, TO who I know is pro-feminist, cool with gay Muslims and he asked me to give you his number if you would like it.

Some points

1) If you believe that God created you the way are, you can’t possible believe that God would reject you
2) The community you grew up in does not necessarily represent Islam
3) The beauty of Islam is that there is no intercession between you and God. You has every right and ability to pick up the Quran and find out what it means to you. 
4) If you find things you can’t reconcile, you should speak to others who have found themselves in a similar situation.
5) thefatalfeminist.com is a great starting point and introduction to feminism, Islam and social justice.
6) Islam does not prioritize men over women, the patriarchal actualization of Islam as seen through socially constructed norms prioritizes men over women, but that is a product of kyriarchy more than anything. If you want your faith to prioritize women, then do it. 
7) Hit up Scott Kugle at Emory who could give you some nice readings and independent studies for Lesbianism or Queer identities and Islam.

This post pretty much came about because I was asked if I had resources for Muslims who were discovering or newly coming to terms with their sexuality. I didn’t, and the poor advice I had to offer was … poor. So, I pulled up a few of the blogs I followed that are targeted towards queer Muslims, and put together this little post for you!

Queer Muslim Blogs:

Queer Muslim 101:

A good thing to remember is to avoid the self-hatred phase, if you can. Focus on loving yourself, and realising that Allah made you just the way you are, and that you are loved. If this phase is unavoidable, here are some helpful sites:

If you are a student and would like to get Faisal Alam to speak at your uni, or to see if he is coming to your uni soon, click here.

If you would like to attend Faisal Alam’s 2013 Retreat for Queer Muslims and their partners, here is the facebook event, and here is more info. Register for the retreat here.

If you are from Indonesia, Pakistan, Bangladesh, or India and want to share your experiences (anonymously), please click here.

If you can spare some funds, help navigatethestream, a queer Muslim, become an Imam to help the Muslim LGBT* community!

Lastly, here is a link if you are NOT a queer Muslim, but want to be a good ALLY! (And here is another on how NOT to be a saviour!)

Muslim-Queer-Friendly Blogs:

(If you’d like to be added to or taken off this list, please send me an ask.)

More papers/books not previously mentioned:

Reblogging this for my LGBT friends of faith who may find themselves in the same crisis.

Do not let religious leaders come between you and God.

I’ve mentioned in the past that I am agnostic. Because my belief in a supreme being is complicated, does not mean I have a right to interfere with the faith of others. No man has that power. — ADignorantium
































Spirit Day 2013: What to Do If You’re LGBTQ and Bullied 







by Lambda Legal


Today is Spirit Day!
For a lot of LGBTQ students, those perceived to be LGBTQ and the friends of LGBTQ students, bullying is a serious reality. But that doesn’t mean it can’t be stopped. You have a legal right to be who you are and to be safe.

For more see Lambda Legal
Spirit Day 2013: What to Do If You’re LGBTQ and Bullied
t-funster:

"Well, when I was nine years old, Star Trek came on, I looked at it and I went screaming through the house, 'Come here, mum, everybody, come quick, come quick, there's a black lady on television and she ain't no maid!' I knew right then and there I could be anything I wanted to be.”— Whoopi Goldberg

…nuff said.

t-funster:

"Well, when I was nine years old, Star Trek came on, I looked at it and I went screaming through the house, 'Come here, mum, everybody, come quick, come quick, there's a black lady on television and she ain't no maid!' I knew right then and there I could be anything I wanted to be.”

Whoopi Goldberg

…nuff said.

pbsthisdayinhistory:

June 28, 1969: Police Raid the Stonewall Inn
In the early morning hours of June 28, 1969, police raided the Stonewall Inn, a popular gay bar in the Greenwich Village section of New York City. That night, the street erupted into violent protests and street demonstrations that lasted for the next three days.
The Stonewall riots, as they came to be known, marked a major turning point in the modern gay civil rights movement in the United States and around the world.
In 2011, American Experience released the film “The Stonewall Uprising.”
Today, on the 44th anniversary, we invite you to:    •    Explore the milestones in the American Gay Rights Movement    •    View photos of the Stonewall Uprising    •    Watch the full film The Stonewall Uprising (Run time: 01:22:03)

Though the Stonewall Riots were pivotal to the advancement of the LGBT movement, I’d like to also acknowledge The Daughters of Bilitis and The Mattachine Society for their hard work and struggle.
Did you know The Daughters of Bilitis is on facebook?

pbsthisdayinhistory:

June 28, 1969: Police Raid the Stonewall Inn

In the early morning hours of June 28, 1969, police raided the Stonewall Inn, a popular gay bar in the Greenwich Village section of New York City. That night, the street erupted into violent protests and street demonstrations that lasted for the next three days.

The Stonewall riots, as they came to be known, marked a major turning point in the modern gay civil rights movement in the United States and around the world.

In 2011, American Experience released the film “The Stonewall Uprising.”

Today, on the 44th anniversary, we invite you to:
    •    Explore the milestones in the American Gay Rights Movement
    •    View photos of the Stonewall Uprising
    •    Watch the full film The Stonewall Uprising (Run time: 01:22:03)

Though the Stonewall Riots were pivotal to the advancement of the LGBT movement, I’d like to also acknowledge The Daughters of Bilitis and The Mattachine Society for their hard work and struggle.

Did you know The Daughters of Bilitis is on facebook?

Dozens of major companies file amicus brief defending marriage equality

gaywrites:

Apple, Facebook, eBay, Intel and dozens more American corporations will submit an amicus brief to the Supreme Court today defending marriage equality in light of the upcoming cases on Prop 8 and DOMA.

According to a copy of the brief obtained by Fortune, the companies signing on say that laws like Prop 8 “send an unmistakeable signal that same-sex couples are in some way inferior to opposite-sex couples, a proposition that is anathema to amici’s commitment to equality and fair treatment to all.”

They also made the argument pro-marriage-equality folks bring up all the time, but that conservatives never seem to hear: same-sex marriage is good for business.

Fleshing out that contention, the companies argue: “By singling out a group for less favorable treatment, Proposition 8 impedes businesses from achieving the market’s ideal of efficient operations — particularly in recruiting, hiring, and retaining talented people who are in the best position to operate at their highest capacity. Amici are competing domestically and internationally with companies inside and outside the United States in places where all couples, regardless of whether they are of the same sex, are afforded equal access to marriage.”

Specifically, it suggests that when “potential recruits or employees are members of a same-sex couple,” they “may forgo the opportunity to work in California, and prefer other states (like Iowa, New York, and Massachusetts) or other nations (like Spain, Sweden, Denmark, the Netherlands, Portugal, or Belgium) where they can be married and obtain equal treatment and respect under the law.”

Laws like Prop 8 “leave companies in the untenable position of being compelled implicitly to endorse the second-class status to which their gay and lesbian employees, clients, customers, and business associates are relegated,” the brief argues. “Until the law no longer relegates same-sex couples to second-class status as inferior “domestic partnerships,” our adherence to the law compels us to abide by a distinction that stigmatizes and dehumanizes gay men and lesbians.”

Basically, this is a very wordy way of saying that equality is the only way to go. Everyone’s starting to realize it. It’s only a matter of time before we don’t even have to ask this question anymore. 

The Legacy of Dr. King and Our Struggle to End AIDS


January 17th, 2013 by

This Monday, as the nation commemorates the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., President Barack Obama will also be sworn in for his second term as President of the United States. The historic significance of this event cannot be overstated, and for those of us who have dedicated our lives to realizing Dr. King’s vision of not just racial equality, but social justice, Monday will mark the culmination of decades of struggle. But with each success, we are reminded that our nation’s march toward equality is never complete. It is a constant evolution of hearts and minds, policy and tradition. Thanks to the work of Dr. King and so many others, our nation’s made incredible progress, but substantial work remains.

The fight against HIV/AIDS has always been about more than the search for medicine or a cure. It has been a battle for human dignity. To demonstrate that each life, regardless of race, sexual orientation, gender identity, nation of origin, or religion, has inherent value. From the beginning, this epidemic has taken the largest toll on our most marginalized communities. From gay men and transgender women, to injection drug users and people of color, those who are most often shut out of our nation’s halls of affluence and power are also the most vulnerable to a whole host of health challenges, including HIV.

Over the last four years, we’ve made huge strides in leveling the playing field…

Read more… http://nmac.org/ending-the-epidemic/the-legacy-of-dr-king-and-our-struggle-to-end-aids/

Paul Kawata
Executive Director
National Minority AIDS Council

talldarklefty:

jackscoresby:

thefrostgiantsarecoming:

yoshinoyosh:


crownmalone:










pixierose1:





pussyharvest:





danielmcbatman:





cougarmeat:





Men feel the pressures of society just as much as women. Through my internet searches I have come across nothing that encourages body positivity in men. This needs to change.





Please, tell me of the struggles this dude faces as a white male. I’m really interested in hearing about the alternate reality that he inhabits. 





WHAT A DUMBASS POST
CRY HARDER WHITE BOY





Booohooooo who says all girls wanna look like barbie dipshit










Whoa, whoa, whoa. Are you guys honestly saying that just because he’s a man and white? Are you fucking kidding me? You all do realize what you’re technically saying right? You’re pretty much saying that that this guy has no right to be sad because there are people out there who have it worse. I thought that was one of the main things you never tell a person with depression, so why are any of you saying that here?
Seriously, what world do you guys live in? What if a white man abused as a child? What if they were told that they were not good enough by their family and and people around him? Do you think every white guy lives a life where everybody loves them, nobody thinks they’re ugly and they get everything they want by simply asking for it once? You have to be a complete fool to believe that.
Are you trying to tell me that a white person can’t be depressed because he is “privileged over everybody else”? Let me put it to you like this: Let’s say a white man loses his job, is insecure about his body (because maybe he’s not very tall or muscular, which is what society today tells a man he should look like), and has no friends. Now let’s say you have a successful black business woman who makes a lot of money, has a great social life, but also has depression. Which one of these two people has more right to be depressed? The answer: NEITHER!!!! Because depression is not always about how successful you are life or what you have. Depression is feeling that you’re not a good enough person no matter who you are and how hard you try.
All you that contributed to the above commentary should be ashamed of yourselves. There are people out there, include white boys, who hate themselves because of their looks. They will self harm just like anybody else with self hate issues, but none of you care. All you care about is their gender and skin color. I’d hate to see what any of you would say if ever met a cutter that happened to be a white guy. What would you say when if showed you his scars? Would you laugh in his face? What if he told you that he attempted suicide? Would you roll your eyes at him?
None of you are any better than those racist and sexist people you claim to hate so much. You don’t want equality. You want anybody that shares physical similarities with “the oppressor” to feel like shit. You want people who to be looked down upon because of the their race and gender; two things they have no control over. How is that any better than someone belittling a black/hispanic/asian/etc person because of a broad and untrue generalization?
I’ve come to realize this important fact: Tumblr isn’t the safe haven for logical people that so many people want to claim it is. It’s full immature, hypocritical , and ignorant people just like any other website. I don’t care if I lose followers because of this. This has to stop.








I am a white male who’s cut, attempted suicide, is diagnosed with depression, and who has a personality disorder (Borderline). I’m disgusted by my body, my feelings, and everything about me. Through five years of horrid depression and the past two years of recovery, I’ve managed to find a reason to live.
But how fucking DARE you say that because of my genitalia and skin colour I face no problems? I’m a white male, but I’m also gay. Oh, now I’m suddenly in your good books again. My being gay excuses my being a white male and makes my depression valid, doesn’t it? Suddenly, I face insurmountable social odds and inequalities, right?
Think before you speak, you racist, sexist, dipshits. 





Bless this post- and fuck the people in the middle who actually buy into the idea that life is guaranteed to be easy simply because you’re white and male


I’m obviously not white but while being born white and male in most of the world can give you a leg up it definitely doesn’t guarantee happiness/success/what have you. The gender/racial combination has a right to every range of emotion as any other as how i see it…and regardless of race…being a dude is hard, that doesn’t diminish or lessen the fact that being a woman is hard as well…it’s not a zero-sum game? why do so many people assume that it is? 

What a pity. Even in our presumptions, our hate, and our criticisms of one another, we are more alike that some of us wish to acknowledge.

talldarklefty:

jackscoresby:

thefrostgiantsarecoming:

yoshinoyosh:

crownmalone:

pixierose1:

pussyharvest:

danielmcbatman:

cougarmeat:

Men feel the pressures of society just as much as women. Through my internet searches I have come across nothing that encourages body positivity in men. This needs to change.

Please, tell me of the struggles this dude faces as a white male. I’m really interested in hearing about the alternate reality that he inhabits. 

WHAT A DUMBASS POST

CRY HARDER WHITE BOY

Booohooooo who says all girls wanna look like barbie dipshit

Whoa, whoa, whoa. Are you guys honestly saying that just because he’s a man and white? Are you fucking kidding me? You all do realize what you’re technically saying right? You’re pretty much saying that that this guy has no right to be sad because there are people out there who have it worse. I thought that was one of the main things you never tell a person with depression, so why are any of you saying that here?

Seriously, what world do you guys live in? What if a white man abused as a child? What if they were told that they were not good enough by their family and and people around him? Do you think every white guy lives a life where everybody loves them, nobody thinks they’re ugly and they get everything they want by simply asking for it once? You have to be a complete fool to believe that.

Are you trying to tell me that a white person can’t be depressed because he is “privileged over everybody else”? Let me put it to you like this: Let’s say a white man loses his job, is insecure about his body (because maybe he’s not very tall or muscular, which is what society today tells a man he should look like), and has no friends. Now let’s say you have a successful black business woman who makes a lot of money, has a great social life, but also has depression. Which one of these two people has more right to be depressed? The answer: NEITHER!!!! Because depression is not always about how successful you are life or what you have. Depression is feeling that you’re not a good enough person no matter who you are and how hard you try.

All you that contributed to the above commentary should be ashamed of yourselves. There are people out there, include white boys, who hate themselves because of their looks. They will self harm just like anybody else with self hate issues, but none of you care. All you care about is their gender and skin color. I’d hate to see what any of you would say if ever met a cutter that happened to be a white guy. What would you say when if showed you his scars? Would you laugh in his face? What if he told you that he attempted suicide? Would you roll your eyes at him?

None of you are any better than those racist and sexist people you claim to hate so much. You don’t want equality. You want anybody that shares physical similarities with “the oppressor” to feel like shit. You want people who to be looked down upon because of the their race and gender; two things they have no control over. How is that any better than someone belittling a black/hispanic/asian/etc person because of a broad and untrue generalization?

I’ve come to realize this important fact: Tumblr isn’t the safe haven for logical people that so many people want to claim it is. It’s full immature, hypocritical , and ignorant people just like any other website. I don’t care if I lose followers because of this. This has to stop.

I am a white male who’s cut, attempted suicide, is diagnosed with depression, and who has a personality disorder (Borderline). I’m disgusted by my body, my feelings, and everything about me. Through five years of horrid depression and the past two years of recovery, I’ve managed to find a reason to live.

But how fucking DARE you say that because of my genitalia and skin colour I face no problems? I’m a white male, but I’m also gay. Oh, now I’m suddenly in your good books again. My being gay excuses my being a white male and makes my depression valid, doesn’t it? Suddenly, I face insurmountable social odds and inequalities, right?

Think before you speak, you racist, sexist, dipshits. 


Bless this post- and fuck the people in the middle who actually buy into the idea that life is guaranteed to be easy simply because you’re white and male

I’m obviously not white but while being born white and male in most of the world can give you a leg up it definitely doesn’t guarantee happiness/success/what have you. The gender/racial combination has a right to every range of emotion as any other as how i see it…and regardless of race…being a dude is hard, that doesn’t diminish or lessen the fact that being a woman is hard as well…it’s not a zero-sum game? why do so many people assume that it is? 

What a pity. Even in our presumptions, our hate, and our criticisms of one another, we are more alike that some of us wish to acknowledge.

Today is National Coming Out Day!
Life is stressful enough without secrets. It may seem scary now, but trust me, It Get’s Better.
If you are Lesbian, Gay, Bi-Sexual, Trans-Gender, or just Questioning because you’re not really sure, stop and take a breath. Count to ten. Relax.
Consider for a moment that this is YOUR Life. YOU have the right to be Happy As You Are; the way God made you. No One has the Right to Force you into THEIR Idea of what is right.
If you are under 18 and feel threatened or unsafe, Please seek help. If you are reading this online, you know how to search “LGBT Youth Resources”.  ~ Most browsers enable “Private Sessions” that don’t record Browsing History or Accept Cookies from web sites. Use it. Beware of sites that want to “Cure” you.
Coming Out is never easy. There are employment considerations, friendships, and family.
If someone Comes Out to you today, please remember that it’s not about you. It’s not a declaration of Love, either. When a person comes out to you, they are placing their trust and faith in you. Consider it a true sign of friendship. This person is revealing his/her deepest held secret. All you need to do is Listen. 
If a person Comes Out to you, remember that they have been thinking about this for a long time. They didn’t just wake up one day and say, I’m Gay! It was a long, slow, soul searching process.
No one decides they are gay on a whim. It’s a discovery that often involves self doubt and a lot of pleading deals with God. Many LGBT youth experience self hatred. Some even attempt suicide. Keep this in mind when someone comes out to you. Take a moment before you respond. Consider what you have just read on this blog post. Remember, the person Coming Out to you hasn’t changed. He or She is the same person that was your friend yesterday.
Resources to help LGBTQ Youth who may be struggling with Coming Out.
The GLBT National Help Center  http://www.glnh.org/talkline/index.html
Lambda Youth Outreach  http://www.lambda.org/youth.htm
Lambda Legal Youth http://www.lambdalegal.org/issues/youth
Lambda Legal Youth Resources PDF http://data.lambdalegal.org/publications/downloads/gdtb_lgbtq-youth-resources.pdf

Resource for Straight Folks
How To React When Someone Comes Out: Dos and Don’ts for Straight Allies http://www.gaymanners.com/straight-talk/qhow-should-i-respond-if-a-friend-comes-out-to-meq
Resource For Everyone!
PFLAG: Parents, Friends & Family, of Lesbians and Gays http://community.pflag.org/Page.aspx?pid=194&srcid=-2

Today is National Coming Out Day!

Life is stressful enough without secrets. It may seem scary now, but trust me, It Get’s Better.

If you are Lesbian, Gay, Bi-Sexual, Trans-Gender, or just Questioning because you’re not really sure, stop and take a breath. Count to ten. Relax.

Consider for a moment that this is YOUR Life. YOU have the right to be Happy As You Are; the way God made you. No One has the Right to Force you into THEIR Idea of what is right.

If you are under 18 and feel threatened or unsafe, Please seek help. If you are reading this online, you know how to search “LGBT Youth Resources”.  ~ Most browsers enable “Private Sessions” that don’t record Browsing History or Accept Cookies from web sites. Use it. Beware of sites that want to “Cure” you.

Coming Out is never easy. There are employment considerations, friendships, and family.

If someone Comes Out to you today, please remember that it’s not about you. It’s not a declaration of Love, either. When a person comes out to you, they are placing their trust and faith in you. Consider it a true sign of friendship. This person is revealing his/her deepest held secret. All you need to do is Listen.

If a person Comes Out to you, remember that they have been thinking about this for a long time. They didn’t just wake up one day and say, I’m Gay! It was a long, slow, soul searching process.

No one decides they are gay on a whim. It’s a discovery that often involves self doubt and a lot of pleading deals with God. Many LGBT youth experience self hatred. Some even attempt suicide. Keep this in mind when someone comes out to you. Take a moment before you respond. Consider what you have just read on this blog post. Remember, the person Coming Out to you hasn’t changed. He or She is the same person that was your friend yesterday.

Resources to help LGBTQ Youth who may be struggling with Coming Out.

The GLBT National Help Center  http://www.glnh.org/talkline/index.html

Lambda Youth Outreach  http://www.lambda.org/youth.htm

Lambda Legal Youth http://www.lambdalegal.org/issues/youth

Lambda Legal Youth Resources PDF http://data.lambdalegal.org/publications/downloads/gdtb_lgbtq-youth-resources.pdf

Resource for Straight Folks

How To React When Someone Comes Out: Dos and Don’ts for Straight Allies http://www.gaymanners.com/straight-talk/qhow-should-i-respond-if-a-friend-comes-out-to-meq

Resource For Everyone!

PFLAG: Parents, Friends & Family, of Lesbians and Gays http://community.pflag.org/Page.aspx?pid=194&srcid=-2