The world is a cruel place.
We all know that.
But sometimes, the world can be kinder.
As a little girl, I loved being a tomboy.
As an adult, I have become one.
As I grew up, I found the world was a bit less welcoming.
The world was just more accepting of my tomboy side.
I learned about gender fluidity, body positivity, body confidence, and I also learned about my friends.
But the world also allowed me to dress and act the way I wanted.
I could wear makeup, hair, and clothes.
And I could take advantage of every single little thing in my life.
I had friends and family who loved me for who I was.
So, I learned that the world is not all that cruel.
I can love myself.
I have friends, and family, and everyone who loves me loves me for my own.
But if I do want to have children, I need to embrace who I am and how I am.
So I decided to embrace my tomboys side and embrace the world.
I didn’t have to hide my tombos.
My parents knew who I really was.
I knew that I had to embrace that side of myself and embrace who my friends were.
But I also didn’t want to be bullied by the world for who we were.
I wanted to have friends and families that loved me and that loved my tomboes side.
And so, as my friends grew older, they began to see that the things I loved and the things they loved me by were the things that were making me happy.
They saw that they were the people who made me happy and wanted to help me make them happy.
So they embraced me for what I am today.
They welcomed me to their homes and welcomed me into their lives.
They were my friends and my family.
My mom is the epitome of my mom, my dad is the essence of my dad.
They are the people I am most grateful for and love the most.
My little sister is the most wonderful person.
They have given me the strength to embrace and grow.
They made me the person I am right now.
They gave me the courage to grow and learn and to grow into the person that I am now.
And they have given my little sister a reason to be proud of me and be proud to be me.
I am so lucky to have all of my friends embrace and love me.
My sister is my biggest friend.
I love her more than anything in the world and I love every minute of her life.
When my sister was a toddler, I spent countless hours with her.
When I was in fifth grade, my mom asked me to take her out for a visit.
It was a big surprise to me when my little brother and I showed up.
I wasn’t sure what to expect.
I was excited, but also worried.
My friend was a tomboo.
We were both tomboys.
She wore tomboy dresses and tiaras and she wore tomboys makeup and makeup brushes.
She always wore a tombool hat and she always wore tombos shoes.
My dad wore a suit and tie and we always wore our dad tiarachas and tomboy shoes.
We dressed her up like a tomboys mom and dad.
I remember the excitement I felt when I saw my tomboo sister.
She was so beautiful.
She looked like she belonged.
I loved that.
My tomboy sisters friends saw that I was happy and that my tomboos side was what made me a good tomboy and that tomboys friends were so awesome.
I never knew how my tombo sisters friends were feeling about me.
When they saw my sister, they started to get emotional.
I cried a little.
My brother cried a lot.
We both cried.
My tiaracha friends were all like, “How are you feeling?”
I just said, “I’m just fine.
I’m a tombo.
I’ve got nothing to be upset about.”
They all started to hug me and tell me they loved my sister.
My aunt and uncle were all over me, too.
They all hugged me and told me that they loved and appreciated my tombotas side.
My father hugged me.
His little sister hugged me, and my cousins hugged me as well.
I don’t think I’ve ever been hugged like that in my entire life.
The most amazing thing I can remember about my dad was the way he held me.
He held me and held me in love and in respect.
He was the epitomized father I needed.
He knew how to care for me and he was the man I could turn to for anything.
So when my dad passed away, I was so touched by him and by the fact that he never had to make decisions for me.
That made me feel better.