Book Title: Self-Care Workbook for Non-Binary Teens
Author and Publisher: Michelle Mann
Release Date: April 1, 2022
Genre: LGBTQ non-fiction, self-help book
Length: 89 pages
It is a standalone book.
Buy Links – Hardcover and Paperback
Looking for skills to navigate sexual orientation and gender expression?
Tired of being defined by labels?
It’s no surprise the people on this journey of self-exploration need tender love, care, and a safe container to explore and express themselves.
The good news is – you can have that space to feel accepted, loved, and heard.
It’s only fair to release yourself from the restrictions of gender conformity and, instead, allow yourself to experiment with gender (or a lack thereof), as if you were an artist experimenting with a new medium.
“Self-Care Workbook for Non-Binary Teens” is an interactive workbook that has exactly what teens need to help them work through internalized negative messages, handle stress, build a community of support, and embrace their true self.
It’s time to discover more about who you are and who you might want to become now!
Inside these pages you will find:
- Exactly what gender identity actually is;
- Why understanding your gender identity is core to embracing your full being;
- How to discover and begin living as your authentic self;
- How to build unshakable confidence and resilience in a world filled with ignorance, inequality, and discrimination;
- Practical advice with journaling prompts and space for reflection;
- Mindfulness techniques for coming out, euphoria and dysphoria, building new friendships and navigating relationships with your friends and family;
- And much more!
Whether you’ve been pondering big feelings and questions about your gender, or you’re just a little curious about it, the “Self Care Workbook for Non Binary Teens” will show you that there are endless ways to express yourself and that there’s no right or wrong way to identify.
You do NOT have to conform to a singular definition or narrative anymore!
You have the power to make changes and become your most authentic self – It’s your birthright!
If you’re ready to shed labels and identities that no longer serve you and your inner world and find the supportive community you’re destined to have…
Then waste no more time, scroll up and grab your copy now!
STORIES FROM THE CLASS
As you read through the stories below, do any of them resonate with you? Maybe it’s not the whole identity, but only parts? That’s ok – that helps you to define who you are and how you want to identify.
Clarence is a genderqueer young adult who loves knitting and reading mystery books. They use the terms “genderqueer” and “non-binary” interchangeably when describing themselves. They’ve also accepted that as time goes on, they may find another name to express their identity.
Thomas is transmasculine. He is an adventurous guy who likes cooking, hiking, and movies. He is comfortable using he/him pronouns, and also uses they/them. Thomas knows that he can use either pronoun based on their preference.
Brit is in their late 30s and identifies as ‘agender’. They identify as a person instead of a specific gender, or a spot on the gender binary. They have a love of fashion and excel at personal expression.
Ellie identifies as ‘neutrois’ and describes themselves as being gender neutral. Ellie loves taking walks in the park with their dog and is especially fond of the spring when they can see flowers bloom everywhere. Ellie knows other neutrois individuals who describe themselves as genderless.
Clair is an ‘autigender’ individual who thrives in their neurodiversity and linking it to their identity experience. In conversations with their friends and family, Clair sometimes refers to themselves as “neurogender” or “xenogender”. Clair loves teaching others about neurodiversity, listening to all kinds of music and reading comic books in their free time.
Clay is an ‘androgyne’ person who experiences both a masculine and feminine identity, sometimes simultaneously. Clay loves experimenting with the balance between their identities and the creativity that results from it. They are great at encouraging others to express themselves without fear or restraint.
Danny is an intersex individual who also identifies as genderfluid. They enjoy explaining the intersection of their biological sex and identity to their friends. In their free time, Danny enjoys classic video games, especially the older Mario games.
Ash is a ‘bigender’ person who has both a male and female identity. They’re an artist who loves using canvases to express their emotions and dreams. They choose to express each one as they please and enjoy combining both for unique expression.
About the Author
“If opportunity doesn’t knock, build a door…”
Michelle Mann is a native of New York City and holds a degree in psychology. She is a busy but happy mother of 4 and an author of self-help and parenting books that are designed to help stressed-out parents to make the most of their child’s formative years.
Her book, Parenting Pre-schoolers 2 to 5 Years Old, provides 20 tips for parents that are aimed at helping them deal with their child’s emotions and build effective lines of communication in what can often be the most challenging of times for parents, whether they are first-timers or have already experienced it and want to avoid making the same mistakes.
She hopes that the future will provide her with enough spare time to write even more self-help and parenting books, so that she can reach even more parents who are struggling with busy careers and family lives, enabling them to find the solutions that will help them to thrive.
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