Transgender/Nonbinary Education & Trainings

by Stacy Fatemi


A picture of Stacy looking upwards and pointing at the "Enter" button.

NEW: Are you a trans/nonbinary person who'd like to share your experiences to be included in educational materials? Fill out our interest form and let us know!

Transgender / Nonbinary Education & Trainings

Trans and nonbinary people exist, and they deserve respect, recognition, and support. As such, it's important to learn about them—but that learning should be fun and exciting, not boring or punitive!

I'm Stacy Fatemi (they/them), a real-life nonbinary trans person. I've been doing trans education since 2017 for organizations, students, government agencies, and any other group that happens to be in need of high-quality gender knowledge. Interested? Please take a look at the courses I offer—there's something for everyone!

As of January 2023, in-person trainings are available in New Mexico, and virtual trainings are available everywhere! Head to the contact page if you'd like to get something scheduled, or just send me an email.

TNET proudly supports TGRC Union!
© 2023 Stacy Fatemi


TNET (Transgender/Nonbinary Education & Trainings) is the name under which Stacy Fatemi (they/them) provides high-quality education on all sorts of transgender topics.

I began doing trans education out of frustration with the lack of trans knowledge and sensitivity I see in all sorts of organizations in everyday life, from institutions like universities all the way to your average corner store. I got tired of having to explain and justify my existence to everyone, so I figured I'd try to make things better from the top down instead of from the bottom up.

I believe in leaving things a little nicer than how I found them, so I like to work behind the scenes with the places I present at to try to make lasting improvements for trans and nonbinary people. Whether it’s suggesting policy change or giving profession-specific advice, I do what I can to make sure that it’s never just a one-and-done training.


Stacy Fatemi 🔊 (they/them) is the founder of TNET, a business dedicated to accessible, high-quality transgender education for audiences of all kinds. After coming out as trans at the age of 17, Stacy began casually educating others to address a gap in gender knowledge that affected their everyday life. Now, at age 25, they do transgender trainings and workshops for organizations all around the country, with an added focus on nonbinary people and the issues they face.

Before going solo, Stacy did trainings as the first Education & Outreach Program Manager for the Transgender Resource Center of New Mexico, and made educational works for the Health Equity Alliance for LGBTQ+ New Mexicans. They're also the author of Pronouns: What's the Big Deal?, an 8-page booklet that details the ins and outs of basic linguistic respect towards trans and nonbinary folks. When not at work, Stacy can be found making metal, punk, and ambient music with their longtime friend, the 6-string bass guitar.

Course offerings

Here are all the different trainings you can request. Each course has a duration, format, and audience listed. There is always time for questions and answers—and since we believe in good time management, the durations given for each training include all the time needed! More about format can be found in the FAQ.

We'll train any group of 5 or more people,* with no maximum for in-person trainings and a cap of 100 for virtual. We also do regularly scheduled virtual trainings, which are listed on the events page!

Courses are numbered for clarity of communication; they're not really strict indicators of the order the courses should be taken in.

*(What if I don't have 5 people?)

#101: Transgender Cultural Fluency ★

2 hours (why?) ~ In-person or virtual
For: Anyone and everyone!

The tried and true workhorse of trans education! Even old pros can learn a thing or two from this training. We'll cover everything you need to know from the ground up, get a little bit of practice in, and learn how we can all be better advocates. Look out for the extra content for medical professionals, educators, and legal professionals!

#123: School Best Practices for Trans & Nonbinary Students

1–1½ hours ~ In-person or virtual
For: Anyone who works with or in schools!

School is a crucible for many, but especially so for trans and nonbinary kids. In fact, a quarter of trans kids in the US reported having to switch schools due to safety concerns in 2019! Different practices can make things a whole lot more bearable, though, from simple language to district-wide procedural directives. We'll take a look at many of these practices and show how they can impact the lives of trans youth for the better.

#178: Gender Outside the Binary

2 hours ~ In-person or virtual
For: All sorts of people!

What does it mean to be nonbinary? And what's it really like to be a nonbinary person? There are many answers, and they're all right! In this training, you can learn about nonbinary genders, transitions, relationships, moments of realization, and much more.

#201: Topics in Transness

1–2 hours ~ In-person or virtual
For: Anyone who's got a grasp of the basics!

Want more? Here it is! Take your pick from the menu and get a great selection of topics in one training.

  • Nonbinary people (60 minutes)

  • Trans youth (30 minutes)

  • Intersectional Discrimination (30 minutes)

  • Detransitioners (15 minutes)

#234: Busting the Binary in the English Language

2 hours ~ In-person recommended, virtual possible
For: Those who want tools, language, and practice!

Stacy's favorite workshop! Learn dozens of strategies for making gender-neutral language a habit in your everyday speech with this workshop. It's heavy on the participation, since you'll get to practice everything right then and there amongst your peers in a judgment-free environment! Be prepared to catch some candy.

Future trainings

I'm always working on new stuff! These are the big ideas I have right now. If you give me a month or two of advance notice, I'll double down and get one of these trainings ready for you, and you'll get a taste of something new!

#99: Gender Roles

1–1½ hours ~ In-person recommended
For: Groups that don't know where to start!

The best primer to a full-on trans training you ever did see! Stereotypes and expectations can affect our relationships, careers, and even food choices—they're impossible to get away from in a society as gendered as ours. In this course, we'll think of the gender roles that govern our culture, and dissect the impacts they have on us. A great intro for groups of all ages!

#187: Safe Silhouettes: Tucking & Binding Properly

1–1½ hours ~ In-person only
For: Trans/nonbinary people, and anyone who provides care to them!

Tucking and binding are two common practices by which a trans person's silhouette is flattened in certain areas. It's necessary for a lot of us to be able to feel comfortable and draw less attention to ourselves, but it's oftentimes done in less-than-ideal ways. In this workshop (led by people who have real-life experience with each of these practices), participants will learn how to tuck and bind in the safest ways possible, find out how to make it more sustainable, and get some quality guidance on all sorts of specific situations!

#193: Building Better Bathrooms

1 hour ~ In-person recommended
For: Any group in a building they have control over!

Gender-neutral bathrooms are always good to have in public buildings. The implementation, however, often leaves a lot to be desired. Ever have to wait in line for the bathroom at a house party? That's because restrooms inside houses aren't just gender-neutral—they're also single-serve. Let's figure out how to make gender-neutrality exceptionally viable in all sorts of buildings, from practical concerns to signage!

#300: Transgender Culture & History

2–4 hours ~ In-person or virtual
For: Trans/nonbinary people, anyone who's taken a 200-level course, and anyone who's curious!

Did you know that there are "trans moms" and "trans dads" who aren't parents? Or that there was a whole institute in the 1930's dedicated to advancing trans rights? Prepare to have your minds blown with the rich, storied history of transness in the Western world, and all the cultural hallmarks that make our communities thrive today!

#312: Putting the Trans Inclusion Back in Feminism

1–3 hours ~ In-person or virtual
For: Queer/feminist groups, GSAs, and ERGs!

Trans-exclusionary ideology is frighteningly common, even in progressive spaces. As it turns out, this ideology actually has a couple of base beliefs that inform the rest of it. Let's name those, and figure out how to change our way of thinking about gender for the better!

Have an idea for another course? (Maybe one that we can collaborate on?) Send me an email and let me know!

© 2023 Stacy Fatemi


I strongly encourage masking at all in-person trainings. This keeps me safe, and keeps everyone else safe, too. As a public speaker, I need to be able to use my voice to its full capacity all the time. Even a minor cold can negatively impact my work.

I wear my mask when I present, but I always make sure I project and enunciate enough to be understood, and I usually have a mic and PA with me in case anyone can't hear. If you'd like me to not wear my mask, I will need every other human being in the room to be wearing theirs at all times.


"Stacy is an amazing presenter. They are highly organized, knowledgeable, and enthusiastic in helping workshop participants increase their awareness of and use of gender neutral language by offering insightful information and multiple opportunities to practice. I highly recommend that administrators or professional development providers at any university or school consider inviting Stacy to offer a workshop for faculty and staff." ―Elaine Silva Mangiante, PhD (Salve Regina University Education Department)

"I recently had the pleasure of attending a presentation by Stacy on gender and transness. Their presentation was incredibly well put together and refined, both in terms of content and visual aids. I thought I knew a lot about the issue prior, but Stacy really helped solidify my understanding and answer my outstanding questions. My peers who knew very little about the topic previously found it helpful in navigating pronouns, topics about trans and other queer people, and generally feel more comfortable discussing related topics and interacting with people with LGBTQ+ identities. In fact, some have already started using my preferred pronouns (I am fine with she/her but prefer they/them), which makes me feel more supported and comfortable in the space we share. Stacy was both very open about their own experiences as a nonbinary trans person and prepared with the science to back those experiences up. They have clearly put a lot of effort into figuring out how best to inform the lay person about these issues. I cannot thank them enough for the energy they have spent on this and I think everyone can learn something from Stacy’s presentations. If I get the opportunity to attend another presentation by Stacy, you can bet I’ll be in the audience. Thank you, Stacy!" ―Lauren Boulanger

"That was so amazing!!!! Wow. Wow. Wow. Stacy is an incredible presenter. One of my teammates said they feel like they attended an actual Ted Talk. Stacy has an amazing energy. The CONTENT was nothing short of superb. The fruits, the addressing sex vs gender. The they/them debacle which has been one of my own struggles, candidly. I think they finally sealed that deal for my stubborn brain. I simply cannot say enough good things. Sincerely. As one of your trans siblings, you represented us AMAZINGLY. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you!" ―Mark Alexander

"Stacy's presentation on trans and nonbinary identities was eye-opening. They provided a safe space to learn and to participate in while also remaining friendly and professional. I thought the language used was easily accessible to anyone wanting to learn more and perfect for those people who may not fully understand trans and nonbinary identities. I left the presentation pondering ways I can be more inclusive and understanding! I can also say that I feel 110% more informed about this beautiful world we all live in, and motivated to learn even more about the trans and nonbinary community." ―Jared Mills


If you're unsure where to start, please schedule a consultation call with us so we can figure out what works best for you and your group! If you already know what you want, you can schedule a training with the button below. Lastly, if you just want to ask a question, you can either hit the button or call or email us directly.If you'd like to know more about prices for the courses, please visit the pricing page.


Transgender/Nonbinary Education & Trainings

Phone: +1 (505) 219-1949
Instagram: @tnet.trainings
Mailing address:
P.O. Box 90752
Albuquerque, NM 87199

Stacy Fatemi


Frequently Asked Questions

1. Format

1.1 In-person trainings

1.1.1: What do you need for in-person trainings?

An address, a place to park, directions to the room, and a way to display my slides! Either a big TV screen or a projector work just fine. Please take note of this, though: if the projector in the training room is wireless, I will need to know in advance so I can download the necessary drivers. Please let me know the brand and model of the projector, as well as any other connection info I might need to pair my computer to it.

I always bring my own laptop with the slides on it, but I try to have a flash drive on me too just in case. All my presentations are local files, so I don't need an internet connection at all unless I need to broadcast the training from my computer or unexpectedly download any projector drivers.

If 40 or more people will be in attendance, I’ll probably need amplification so I don’t have to yell. I try to bring my own PA and mic with me to all trainings just in case, but I don't always have them on me.

1.1.2: Do you host in-person trainings yourself?

No, I unfortunately don't have the space for that. If you don't either, let's do a virtual training!

1.1.3: Do you require masking?

I try to! Since I'm a guest in every space I enter, I don't have the power to truly require it. I did write a little about it here, though. TL;DR: it's strongly encouraged—I'm a professional voice user, so even a mild cold can get me down.

1.1.4: Can I get an in-person training outside of New Mexico?

Yes! It'll be more expensive and harder to schedule, though. I'll need travel expenses covered, and to block off enough time on my calendar to get there and back.

1.1.5: How should the room be arranged?

Hey, as long as everyone can see/hear the content and I'm standing near my computer, arrange the chairs however you'd like! I know some people like to take notes on paper, so it might be good to have at least a few tables/desks, but you know your group and room better than I do.

If you have any control over which room you use, definitely pick one that isn't super echo-y (for the sake of your comprehension and my sanity).

1.1.6: Is there a minimum or maximum audience size?

I'll train any group of 5 or more people! That is, if at least 5 people are expected to show up, I'll do the training (even if less than 5 people are actually there on the day of). There's no maximum for in-person trainings, as long as everyone can access the content and we're not breaking fire code.

1.1.7: What if I don't have 5 people?

There are two solutions to this! First, you could invite your friends to bring your total numbers up to 5. (It doesn't have to be a formal affair; I've trained in people's living rooms before.)

Second, you could attend a regularly-scheduled virtual training event! On the events page, you can see every open-to-the-public training that's coming up. We plan to host at least one session of every currently-offered training every month, so even if you can't make the next one, you might be able to make it to the one after that.

1.2 Virtual trainings

1.2.1: What is a virtual training?

A virtual training is one that I present via a meeting software (like Zoom), where every audience member is joining from their own device (and thus each have their own camera and mic). There's a chat where people can ask questions, there are audio controls, and there are ways to manage the experience with keystrokes and mouse clicks. If there's any difference from this regarding where people are and how they're joining, it's a hybrid training, which is detailed below.

1.2.2: Do you do hybrid trainings?

It depends what you mean. In my years, I've seen three main types:

Broadcast hybrid is where I'm doing the training in the same room as the group, but part of the group is watching the training from a different location. There is literally no problem with this, as long as I don't have to broadcast it myself. If I do have to broadcast it myself, we can sort that out beforehand.

Postage stamp hybrid is where the training group is all in one room, and I'm not. It's so named because my view of the entire room is condensed to the size of a postage stamp on my screen. This isn't ideal; I'm projected as a flat image, can't interact with the audience in a meaningful way, and don't get to optimize the setup of the room. It's possible to make this better, though. Using a good camera pointed closely at the audience, and a high-quality microphone that every audience members knows to approach and talk into when speaking, this can be a viable format.

Reverse hybrid is where I'm in the same room as the tech person/training liaison, and the entire group is watching the training remotely, for some reason. Don't... don't do this. Please.

1.2.3: What platform do you prefer?


1.2.4: Would you rather make the link yourself?


1.2.5: Is there a minimum or maximum audience size for virtual trainings?

The 5-person minimum for in-person trainings still holds here, but I can only have 100 participants on Zoom. If your organization can support more (whether it's on Zoom or a different platform), go for it! I'd be happy to use a provided link. I'll note here that as virtual audience sizes surpass 50, the need for chat moderation starts becoming apparent. I can do it myself to an extent, but it's always good to have someone from the org watch the chat too.

1.2.6: Are you okay with recordings of your training for those who couldn't make it to the session?

Yes, on two conditions:

  1. That the recording is only distributed to the members of the group that the training is for; and

  2. That the recording is destroyed after everyone has watched it, or 28 days after it is received.

These trainings change somewhat frequently. I'm always working on ways to improve them, whether it's in terms of making them more interactive or updating them to stay with the times. For that reasons, I don't really like having old recordings floating around, especially outside of the groups they were intended for.

1.2.7: Can you make a video of the training instead?

In certain situations, yes! Now, it is always best for people to be able to attend the trainings in some way. The interactive component really helps with learning (as does having a real-life trans person there to answer questions), along with a whole host of other things that would be too long to list. That being said, sometimes a video is actually the best solution.

Sometimes, you can't schedule a decently-sized group all at the same time for a whole hour or two to do nothing but a training, and even if you can, you might not make a dent in the total amount of people who need the training. I've seen this in state correctional institutions, as well as in other organizations that either have a high turnover or maintain an intranet-based portal for their members.

At any rate, if a video is right for your group, let me know! It'll be more expensive than a regular training, since I'll have to take pains to personalize things and make them more engaging, but I'll put my heart and soul into it to make sure it serves the purpose it needs to. (I've sat through enough boring Zoom recordings to know that videos need to be structured differently to keep one's attention.)

1.2.8: Will we get a copy of your slides after the training?

Absolutely! Having to photograph the slides or hurriedly take notes is a drag. I'd much rather you have the PDF for your own later reference.

1.2.9: Can I give your slides to those who couldn't make it to the training?

Not as a substitute for a training, no. My slides are visual aids; the real education is in what's said while the slides are being displayed, and in the activities the trainees get to participate in. I don't doubt that some information can be gleaned from the slides alone, but trainings are trainings, and slides are slides.

2. Scheduling

2.1 How to schedule

2.1.1: How do I schedule a training?

Go to the contact page and fill out the form! I'll get in touch with you to iron out the time, date, and format. If you need some questions answered beforehand, just send me an email at,

2.2 Days and times

2.2.1: What days usually work best for you?

Wednesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays tend to be better for me than Mondays and Tuesdays, but I can make just about anything work.

2.2.2: What about times?

I'm not exactly a morning person. I try not to schedule anything before 11:00am Mountain Time if I can help it, but I work of off your schedule. If it has to be in the morning, it'll be in the morning. (And by golly, it'll be a great training no matter what time it's at!)

2.2.3: Can you do weekends?

Yes! I get asked for weekends seldom enough that I usually don't have to move anything around to accommodate it, either.

2.3 Duration and structure

2.3.1: Can you split a training into two halves?

I can and I have! All I ask is that each half is less than a week apart in time. If they're spaced out longer, the material starts to get difficult to remember when coming back.

2.3.2: Do you take questions during the training, or after?

Both, if it's a virtual training! I try to do both for in-person trainings sometimes, but that can lead to us running out of time, since I can't defer getting and subsequently answering the questions. I always make sure there's time at the end for questions, though, even if I can't get to them in the middle.

3. Payment

3.1 Pricing

3.1.1: Do you charge taxes?

Yes, it's 7.75% after adding the mileage (if any).

3.1.2: Do you charge for mileage?

Yes, $0.63 per mile if it's an in-person training outside the Albuquerque metro area! If the address is in Albuquerque, Rio Rancho, Bernalillo, Placitas, Corrales, Los Ranchos de Albuquerque, Carnuel, or the South Valley, no mileage will be charged. The number of miles can be calculated by entering "Albuquerque" as your start point, your address as the end point, and then doubling the result.

3.1.3: Can I seriously get a free training?

Yup! Lack of funds should never be a barrier to receiving education, and I will die on that hill.

3.1.4: Can I pay an amount that's not $0 or $250?

Indeed, you can! Just tell me how much to charge you and I'll reflect that in the invoice.

3.1.5: Does the standard $250 rate scale with audience size?

Nope. Whether it's for 5 people or 100 people, it's still $250. Again, you can pay me more if you really want to.

3.2 Methods

3.2.1: Do you take cards? Checks? Cash?

Yes, yes, and yes! I invoice through Stripe, so you can pay by card that way. If you want to pay by check, you can send it to me in the mail; I'll send you my mailing address. And if it's an in-person training, you can hand me the cash after the training if you have it!

4. Misc.

4.1: Do you offer CEUs? CMEs? CLEs?

I can, if your organization accredits me! I have my résumé and learning objectives all fired up and ready to go. Apart from that, though, I'm not independently accredited.


If you can pay, it's $250 per training; that's $269.38 after tax. (We won't object to being paid more, by the way.)

If you can't pay, it's free! We've charged $0 before, and we'll do it again! Part of believing in accessibility means believing in zero-cost education. Yes, payment helps us pay the bills and enables us to continue doing trainings at this scale, but the free trainings are the ones that make it all worth it for us. So don't be shy!

Photo by Charlie Alexander.

A payment realized by putting cash into Stacy's hand; two hundred-dollar bills and a fifty. The payer has a rainbow wristwatch, a bead bracelet, a hand tattoo, and a wrist tattoo.

Why 2 hours?

When an introductory transgender training is less than two hours in length, two things happen. First, the participants may attain a false sense of confidence in their knowledge of the material, which can lead to poor outcomes for the trans people they may interact with. Second, I end up having to rush (which makes the intelligibility take a hit), because it's not possible to cover all the necessary material in a shorter period of time. And yes, it's all necessary! I can't call it a full #101 if everybody leaves without knowing how to use pronouns, or what gender expression is. Every topic is key.

If you don't have full two-hour blocks in your schedule for a training, worry not! I can and have split trainings into hour-long segments, separated by a week or less. In fact, splitting it gives people more time to digest the material, and it can lead to better results!

#101: Transgender Cultural Fluency (Outline)

This training covers the following:

  • Definitions of “the big four” concepts necessary to fully understand transness: sex, gender, expression, and orientation;

  • Definitions of “trans(gender)”, “cis(gender)”, and “nonbinary”;

  • The importance of learning about this topic;

  • A deconstruction of common gender norms, expectations, and stereotypes;

  • The prevalence of transness, historically and presently;

  • Models of gender that help conceptualize how nonbinary people fit in;

  • A wealth of information on pronouns;

  • How and why people transition, and the processes that may be involved;

  • Issues faced by trans and nonbinary people;

  • How to be a good advocate for the trans community; and

  • Stacy's own story!

#234: Busting the Binary in the English Language (Outline)

This workshop covers the following:

  • A quick review of the #101 concepts, like the "big four" and what it means to be nonbinary;

  • An overview of why gender-neutral language is important, and what it is exactly;

  • How to use trans people's names properly, and how to avoid using deadnames;

  • A good deal of information about singular they;

  • How to use neopronouns (like xe/xym and fae/faer);

  • How to talk about someone who doesn't use pronouns;

  • How to practice pronouns;

  • Some strategies for managing the spread of information, and correcting others when they misgender trans/nonbinary people;

  • Uses of the word one;

  • Pointing people out in a crowd;

  • Using role instead of gender;

  • Alternatives to common forms of address, like sir/ma'am, Mr./Ms./Mrs., familial terms, and more;

  • Alternatives for masculine generics in general speech/writing;

  • Different forms of metonymy;

  • "People with" constructions for discussing anatomy and physiological processes; and

  • Passive voice.

Here's how my name, Stacy Fatemi, is pronounced:

If that audio file doesn't work for you, here are some ways you might be able to figure out how to pronounce it.

  • "Fatemi" has the same vowels and stress pattern as "spaghetti". That is, the second syllable is stressed, and the vowels are like this:

  • The A is an "uh" sound (like in "cut");

  • The E is an "eh" sound (like in "them");

  • And the I is a long "ee" sound (like in "be").

  • So, you might write "Fatemi" phonetically as fuh-TEH-mee.

  • In the International Phonetic Alphabet, my pronunciation of "Fatemi" would be written [fəˈtʰɛːmiː].

  • If you pronounce "Fatemi" with Spanish phonetics, you'll get close enough.

Thank you!

Hey, thanks for attending the training and following this link! There's lots of good stuff below. Please do make sure to fill out the evaluation—it only takes a few minutes.

*TNET is unaffiliated with

Thank you!

Hey, thanks for attending the training and following this link! There's lots of good stuff below. Please do make sure to fill out the evaluation—it only takes a few minutes.

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Or not really so much "not found" as "I intentionally made a link redirect here because making it go to the right place is a little too much work right now." (Sorry. I'll get around to it soon.)


If you want a training, but don't have a group of 5 or more, you're in luck! Below are all the upcoming virtual public sessions that you can attend.

The suggested ticket cost is $20 per person. As trans people, we appreciate getting paid for our time, energy, and work! If you can't pay that much, or want to pay us more than that, you can name your price at the payment links below each of the training descriptions!

*Please enter the date of the training as the memo on your payment.

April 2023

Wednesday, April 5, 2023
6:00pm–8:00pm Mountain Time (convert timezone)

#101: Transgender Cultural Fluency

Presented by Stacy Fatemi

The tried and true workhorse of trans education! Even old pros can learn a thing or two from this training. We'll cover everything you need to know from the ground up, get a little bit of practice in, and learn how we can all be better advocates. Audience interaction is encouraged, especially in the first half hour. There will be a 5-minute intermission, and questions will be answered!

Those are all the public sessions that are scheduled right now. Check back regularly or follow us on Instagram to stay abreast of new dates!

Past Events

March 2023

Sunday, March 11, 2023
12:00pm–2:00pm Mountain Time (convert timezone)

#101: Transgender Cultural Fluency

Presented by Stacy Fatemi

The tried and true workhorse of trans education! Even old pros can learn a thing or two from this training. We'll cover everything you need to know from the ground up, get a little bit of practice in, and learn how we can all be better advocates. Audience interaction is encouraged, especially in the first half hour. There will be a 5-minute intermission, and questions will be answered!

February 2023

Tuesday, February 28, 2023
7:00pm–9:00pm Mountain Time (convert timezone)

#234: Busting the Binary in the English Language

Presented by Stacy Fatemi

Make gender-neutral language a habit in your everyday speech with this workshop! We'll be learning a couple dozen different strategies, including how to use specific pronouns like xe/xym, how to talk about nonbinary people (and anyone whose gender you don't know), a plethora of alternatives to various forms of address, and even ways to correct misgenderings!

This is a participation-heavy course, so get ready to type in the chat. By practicing in the activities, you'll be able to establish fluency quicker and easier, and you can get feedback and praise too!

Sunday, February 12, 2023
11:00am–1:00pm Mountain Time (convert timezone)

#101: Transgender Cultural Fluency

Presented by Stacy Fatemi


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*These time ranges are in Mountain Time; convert time zones here.

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You can also send an email to or call us at (505) 219-1949.