It’s been an interesting year of blogging!
While most of my time this year has been taken up by writing The Trans Guide to Mental Health and Well-Being, I’ve enjoyed updating you here when I could. The most read posts of 2021 have been a blend of new and vintage posts, and a great mix of different types of content.
I’m excited to be back in 2022 with even more content! In the meantime, here are the ten most read posts this year.
This interview with the lovely Mummy Grace is a perennial favourite, and it’s a favourite of mine, too!
I reviewed this lovely book of poetry a few years ago and I’m so glad that it’s getting the love it deserves through this review.
It was such a pleasure to be interviewed by Gem from the Queers & Co Podcast! It was great to chat about oppression, respect, and the writing process in this episode.
In this post I gave some information about the release date of my new book, including some links where you can pre-order it.
5. Safe Places
I wrote these haikus while I was reflecting on spaces that have made me feel safe, and it was such a joy to share them.
My girlfriend is amazing, and so is her taste in fantasy novels!
I wrote this piece on listening to your anxiety and working through your imposter syndrome a while ago and I’m glad it’s still helping people today.
These tips are designed to help you care for yourself when you’re expecting to have difficult conversations over the festive period (and beyond). A number of these tips made it in to The Trans Guide to Mental Health and Well-Being.
This is an excellent book about non-binary experiences and history, and it was a joy to review.
This is the post I made to announce and celebrate that I was writing The Trans Guide to Mental Health and Well-Being! It’s wild to think it’s been two years and a whole pandemic (so far) since I signed the contract. I can’t wait until the book is officially released in 2022, and I can’t wait to keep updating you about it as we go.
If you liked reading this piece of writing, please consider donating to this amazing fund instead! It helps Black people in the UK access free therapy.
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