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#6 - anon
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
Kinda pisses me off that we encourage this. It isn't so much that I dislike the people who do this, but I feel like half the kids like this don't actually want to dress as the opposite gender until they are encouraged to do so. It's like they would have grown up the way the average kid does until some parent gets the idea the he/she would look good in the opposite genders clothes, the kids see that their parents enjoy doing that to them, see it as a way to get attention, and start doing it willingly themselves. Simply put, I wish parenting could be a bit more impartial to what the kid wants.
User avatar #12 to #6 - brianhimself
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
What if a boy wants to wear girl's clothes though.
User avatar #11 to #6 - darknesincontrol
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
Actually there are cases where the opposite had happen. Where a young boy wants to dress up as the rest of the girls, but thier parents wont allow it. And in some cases they still do it in secrecy
User avatar #75 to #11 - wishingwell
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
which can lead to sexually frustrated/opressed people, with agressive tendencies towards the opposite gender
#10 to #6 - anon
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
or maybe they actually chose it them selfs.
#7 to #6 - kisushima
Reply +19 123456789123345869
(06/17/2013) [-]
Complete correct. As my biology teacher once said, there's a difference between letting a boy choose his clothes and making them wear pink.
User avatar #185 to #7 - TheFreak
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(06/18/2013) [-]
I don't think boys are biological predisposed to dislike pink.