Booking Julia:
Hello, and thanks for your interest in booking me for an appearance or event!

Over the last twenty years, I have given talks and performances at a wide variety of colleges and conferences (a list of my past presentations can be found further down this page). I can speak to a broad range of topics related to gender, sexuality, science, and social justice, with an emphasis on LGBTQIA+ and feminist theories and issues. While I am happy to tailor my presentations to fit your needs, this page provides brief descriptions of some of my most frequently requested talks.

I typically follow my presentations with a Q&A, so that audience members can share their comments and questions. I am also open to informal meetings, receptions, or discussions with students and organizers while I am in town. If you decide that you want to bring me out to your conference or campus, just email me at . Best wishes, -julia

regarding Covid: I am fully vaccinated and boosted, and happy to abide by any policies (such as masking) that your organization/institution requires or recommends to reduce the risk of transmission. I am also available for Zoom/virtual events these days if that is your preference.


I am currently promoting my brand new book, Sexed Up: How Society Sexualizes Us, and How We Can Fight Back (Seal Press, 2022)—click the link to find out more about it (including praise, reviews, excerpts, and more). I am looking forward to doing Sexed Up-related book readings and discussions (both in person and virtual) in the coming months. If you are interested in hosting such an event, please contact me and perhaps we can make it work!

For colleges and conferences looking for a more formal presentation, I have three different Sexed Up-related talks. The most comprehensive of these is Sexed Up: On Sexuality, Sexualization, and Self-Examining Desire: Sexualization occurs when a person is nonconsensually reduced to their real or imagined sexual attributes (their body, behaviors, desires) rather than viewed as a whole person. Feminists have long critiqued the ways in which women are sexualized in our straight-male-centric culture (via objectification, slut-shaming, sexual harassment, and sexual violence). Less attention has been paid to the frequent sexualization of other marginalized groups (e.g., people of color, people with disabilities, LGBTQIA+ people) who are often stereotyped as sexually deviant, predatory, hypersexual, desperate, undesirable, exotic, and/or as “fetish objects.” In this talk, Julia will explain how all these forms of sexualization are interconnected, why they disproportionately impact marginalized groups, and why being reduced to the status of a “sexual being” tends to have a delegitimizing or degrading effect on people. She will also offer strategies for how we can challenge sexualization in all its manifestations without sacrificing sexual diversity in the process.

The other two talks are more specific in scope. I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception, the Gender Binary, and “Opposite” Sexes draws from the first two chapters of Sexed Up. It is Julia’s most accessible talk, perfect for more general audiences. As human beings, we tend to be focused on (and sometimes become fascinated or concerned by) how other people “do” their genders. Yet we hardly ever take a moment to consider how we see and interpret these facets of people. With thoughtfulness, sharp wit, and a sense of humor, Julia draws on her own personal experiences having been perceived as female and male at different points in her life in order to highlight the unconscious assumptions, expectations, and meanings that shape how we view other people’s genders.

The third talk is Sexualization and Anti-LGBTQIA+ Prejudice: Why do people tend to view holding hands or chaste kissing as “sexual” when it occurs in a same-sex couple but not in a heterosexual one? Why do people presume that bisexuals are attracted to “anything that moves,” or that trans women must transition for sexual reasons (e.g., to “prey” on women in public restrooms, or to “deceive” straight men into sleeping with them)? Why are gay teachers plagued by baseless yet relentless accusations that they are “grooming,” “recruiting,” or “sexualizing” children? In this talk, Julia explains why LGBTQIA+ people are especially vulnerable to these sorts of hypersexualized stereotypes, and how they are inexorably linked to the sexualization faced by women and other marginalized groups. She will further argue that LGBTQIA+ activism must forefront challenging sexualization rather than avoiding the issue, or worse, engaging in respectability politics. Reconceptualizing LGBTQIA+ activism as a movement to end sexualization would benefit all of its constituents, and could facilitate coalitions across multiple social justice movements.


Julia is happy to discuss any topics that she has addressed in her books Whipping Girl, Excluded, Outspoken, Sexed Up, and/or in her other writings. But here are a few of her standard presentations:

Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive
Exclusivity is a daunting problem within feminism and LGBTQIA+ activism. Some feminists vocally condemn other feminists because of their manner of dress, interests, or for the sexual partners or practices they take up. There is a long history of lesbian and gay activists who dismissed bisexuals, transgender people, and other gender and sexual minorities. And a failure to recognize intersectionality often results in the erasure of people of color, people with disabilities, and other multiply marginalized constituents. In other words, exclusion stems from prioritizing certain forms of sexism and marginalization over others, thus resulting in far smaller movements with far more narrow and distorted agendas. In this talk, Julia discusses numerous strategies that she forwards in her book Excluded: Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive that empower us to challenge all forms of sexism and marginalization, even those that we may be unaware of or less familiar with. These strategies include recognizing natural variation in sex, gender, and sexuality, and that people are fundamentally heterogeneous; moving beyond fixed views of sexism and marginalization that deny many individuals’ unique perspectives and experiences; and learning to more generally recognize double standards, double-binds, and methods of invalidation that are routinely used to undermine marginalized groups.

A Social Justice Activist’s Perspective on Identity Politics, Call-Outs, Cancel Culture, and Political Correctness
Over the last century, social justice activism has played a crucial role in challenging prejudice and promoting equity for women, people of color, people with disabilities, LGBTQIA+ people, and other marginalized groups. While most of us profess support for these past accomplishments, we may nevertheless resist newer expressions of social justice activism, or dismiss them as mere “identity politics” or “political correctness.” In this talk, Julia addresses this discrepancy. Julia has written (particularly in her books Excluded and Outspoken) about how social justice movements sometimes become too exclusive, inflexible, or counterproductive—tendencies that likely contribute to resistance toward contemporary activism, and for which Julia has suggested remedies. Julia also discusses how the general public’s lack of awareness about how prejudice works and how activists effectively counter it is also a major factor driving this resistance. Striving to generate more light than heat, and to remain accessible to activists and non-activists alike, Julia will discuss the purpose of social justice activism and its limitations.

On Bisexuality, Binaries, and Queer Communities
Julia has written about her bisexuality, and how it is often viewed as “suspect” within both straight and queer communities, in her books Excluded and Sexed Up. She has also satirized some of these dynamics in her award-winning novel 99 Erics: a Kat Cataclysm faux novel (which features an unabashedly bisexual protagonist). In this talk, Julia synthesizes many of these ideas into a single presentation. After an overview of bi+ basics (identity labels vs. umbrella terms, biphobia/monosexism, bi-invisibility, etc.), Julia will share her thoughts on why bi+ people face so many hypersexualized stereotypes, as well as the presumption that we must be “deceiving/infiltrating” both heterosexual and gay/lesbian communities. She will also offer new ways to contemplate queerness and queer communities given the demographic rise in people identifying as bi+ (and LGBTQIA+ more generally)—this involves transcending the specious idea that some of us are inherently more legitimate or “more queer” than others.

“Biological Sex” and the Pathologization of Transgender People
Attempts to delegitimize transgender lives and experiences often rely on overly simplistic claims about “biological sex.” Similar rigid beliefs about biology and sex have also led to the historical pathologization of trans people within the fields of psychology, sexology, and medicine. Drawing on her recent writings and her background as a biologist, Julia challenges these common presumptions, and instead presents a more holistic understanding of sex, gender, and transgender people. Subtopics covered in this talk include: the problems with gender essentialism and the sex/gender distinction; why sex is multifaceted, variable, and somewhat malleable; evidence that trans people (& LGBTQIA+ people more generally) arise as a result of complex traits and natural variation; and clarifying what “sex is socially constructed” means.

Debunking Anti-Trans Talking Points and Pseudoscience
There was a time when one of the biggest obstacles transgender people faced was a widespread lack of awareness about our existence. But today, we are in the midst of a full-fledged and highly coordinated anti-trans backlash that relentlessly churns out propaganda and pseudoscience about us. As both a trans activist and scientist, Julia has been at the forefront of challenging these disinformation campaigns. In this ever-evolving talk, she will briefly discuss the history of anti-trans activism, then debunk many of its most common arguments. Here are examples of some of the anti-trans talking points that Julia is prepared to counter (links will take you to some of her writings on that topic): Julia is happy to focus on some of these talking points more so than others if that’s your preference. And in some cases (e.g., “gender critical”/trans-exclusionary feminism; autogynephilia and “sexual predator/pervert” stereotypes; “social contagion/ROGD”) she is able to dedicate an entire talk to the subject.

Understanding Transmisogyny
Julia coined the term transmisogyny and articulated the concept throughout her 2007 book Whipping Girl. While many have since found transmisogyny useful to describe the increased consternation, scrutinization, sexualization, and demonization experienced by trans women and others on the transfeminine spectrum, the term sometimes evokes confusion or controversy. In this talk, Julia discusses why she created the term and what it is intended to describe, provides numerous real-life examples of the phenomenon, explains its relationship to intersectionality, and shares her latest thoughts on transmisogyny in light of her recent book Sexed Up.

Putting the Feminine Back Into Feminism
As a feminist, biologist, and femme-identified trans woman, Julia has a unique perspective on feminine gender expression. In this talk, she moves beyond questions of “nature vs. nurture,” and challenges the popular tendency in our culture to denigrate and sexualize feminine gender expression. In addition to critiquing both sexist and certain feminist interpretations of femininity, Julia offers new potential directions for femme politics and activism. (Some of the concepts Julia discusses in this talk are briefly outlined in her Ms. Magazine piece Empowering Femininity.)

Outspoken: Transgender Oral History & Spoken Word Poetry
In this talk (largely based on her book Outspoken: A Decade of Transgender Activism and Trans Feminism), Julia shares her personal experiences growing up trans and finding transgender community in the pre-internet age, performs some of the slam poetry/spoken word that she created as a trans writer and activist in the early-to-mid ’00s, reflects upon the evolution of transgender activism and communities over recent decades, and discusses how we might overcome some of the new challenges we face moving forward.

So those are some suggestions. But if you want me to “mix and match” presentations, have me speak about other topics that I have written about, or believe my perspective is pertinent for a panel or event that you are organizing, I am certainly open to that. Just contact me at the email address at the top of this page and hopefully we can make it work!

Julia’s past presentations, speeches, workshops, conferences, panels, and classroom appearances (in reverse chronological order)

--Kentucky Gender and Women’s Studies Conference, at University of Kentucky (September, 2019): keynote talk entitled A Social Justice Activist’s Perspective on Call-Out Culture, Identity Politics, and Political Correctness.

--Quest University (March, 2019): talk entitled Making Social Justice Activism More Inclusive.

--University of San Francisco (March, 2019): Global Women’s Rights Forum panel on Trans Women’s Role in Modern-Day Activism.

--Centre College (February, 2019): talk entitled A Social Justice Activist’s Perspective on Call-Out Culture, Identity Politics, and Political Correctness.

--University of Miami (October, 2018): talk entitled Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--Columbia University (October, 2018): panel member on Tey Meadow’s book Trans Kids: Being Gendered in the Twenty-First Century.

--Mayo Clinic (July, 2018): talk entitled “Biological Sex” and the Pathologization of Transgender People.

--California Institute of Integral Studies (May, 2018): A Conversation with Julia Serano and Zara Zimbardo: On Trans Feminism.

--University of Washington, Tacoma Pride (May, 2018): keynote talk entitled Queer Communities and Future Possibilities.

--La Salle University (April, 2018): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--University of Maine (March, 2018): keynote talk entitled A Social Justice Activist’s Perspective on Call-Out Culture, Identity Politics, and Political Correctness.

--University of Southern Maine (March, 2018): talk entitled Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--Denison University (March, 2018): talk entitled Sexuality, Sexualization, and Self-Examining Desire.

--SUNY Fredonia (October, 2017): talk entitled A Social Justice Activist’s Perspective on Call-Out Culture, Identity Politics, and Political Correctness.

--Transforming Care Conference (October, 2017): plenary talk entitled “Biological Sex” and the Pathologization of Transgender Identities.

--Otterbein University (October, 2017): talk & performance entitled Outspoken: Thoughts from a Decade of Transgender and Trans Feminist Activism.

--GLBT History Museum (August, 2017): panel member on Fighting Back: Gender Labels -- Then & Now.

--TransAction (June, 2017): panel member on Trans Writing as Activism.

--CREGS 15th Annual Summer Institute on Sexuality (May, 2017): keynote talk entitled Sexuality, Sexualization, and Self-Examining Desire.

--Evergreen State College, Tacoma (April, 2017): talk entitled Femininity, Feminism, and Differences of Opinion in Activism.

--San Francisco Women’s March (January, 2017): speech entitled Empathy Politics.

--Houston Transgender Unity Banquet (September, 2016): keynote talk entitled Transgender Activism: Past, Present, and Beyond.

--Bay Area Book Festival (June, 2016): panel member on Disruptors: Writing for Social Change.

--Franklin & Marshall College (April, 2016): talk entitled The Intersections of Feminism and Queer and Trans Politics.

--Vanderbilt University (March, 2016): Cuninggim Lecture on Women in Culture and Society, entitled Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--University of Wisconsin - Stevens Point (March, 2016): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--Webster University (March, 2016): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--University of British Columbia (January, 2016): Sexual Assault Awareness Month keynote entitled Rethinking Sexualization.

--PRIDE Vermont (September, 2015): keynote speech entitled Making Transgender Activism More Inclusive.

--Bay Area Book Festival (June, 2015): panel member on Trans Voices in Literature.

--DePaul University (May, 2015): LGBTQA Month keynote entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive and another talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--University of Kansas (April, 2015): talk entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--Fredonia State University (April, 2015): talk entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--Wright State University (March, 2015): Women’s History Month Scholar-in-Residence - multiple events including Keynote Address entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive, plus Poetry & Activism Workshop.

--Centre College (March, 2015): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--California Institute of Integral Studies (November, 2014): talk entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--University of Missouri at St. Louis (November, 2014): talk entitled Transgender Activism and Beyond.

--University of Southern California (November, 2014): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--Dalhousie University (October, 2014): talk entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--New York University (October, 2014): talk entitled Making Feminist & Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--OUT/LOUD 2014: Queer & Trans Women's Music Festival at University of Oregon, Eugene (May, 2014): music performance.

--Canadian University Queer Services Conference (May, 2014): keynote talk entitled A Trans Female/Feminine Perspective on Sexism and Exclusion.

--Rutgers University, Newark (April, 2014): talk entitled Making Feminist and Queer Movements More Inclusive.

--Vassar College (April, 2014): talk entitled The Intersections of Feminism and Queer and Trans Politics.

--Syracuse University (April, 2014): keynote speech for Trans* Day Of Liberation.

--Butler University (April, 2014): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Gender, Perception, and Nature-versus-Nurture.

--Manchester University (March, 2014): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--B’More Proud LGBTQIA Leadership Summit, Johns Hopkins University (March, 2014): keynote talk on Breaking Boundaries.

--Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville (March, 2014): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee (March, 2014): talk entitled Rethinking Sexualization.

--Swarthmore College (February, 2014): talk entitled Sexualization and Marginalization.

--Radford University (November, 2014): talk entitled Recognizing the B and T in LGBTQ.

--University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth (November, 2014): talk entitled The Intersection of Feminism, Queer, and Trans Politics.

--Seattle Trans* Pride (June, 2013): keynote speech on Challenging Gender Entitlement.

--Western Washington University (May, 2013): talk entitled A Holistic View of Feminism.

--Stony Brook University (April, 2013): talk entitled Intersections of Feminism, Queer and Trans Politics.

--Smith College (April, 2013): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Experience, Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--Clark University (April, 2013): talk entitled Recognizing All Forms of Sexism.

--Technologies and Locales of Knowledge: An Interdisciplinary Symposium Exploring Discourse, Meaning, and Power (March, 2013): keynote talk on Holistic Approaches to Feminism.

--Concordia University (March, 2013): talk entitled Putting the Feminine Back into Feminism.

--Cornell University (March, 2013): talk entitled A Holistic View of Feminism.

--Pacific University (March, 2013): talk entitled Sexualization and Anti-Transgender Discrimination.

--Furman University (March, 2013): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Experience, Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--Brown University (March, 2013): talk entitled Intersections of Feminism, Queer and Trans Politics.

--Stanford University (January, 2013): talk entitled What we think of blue and pink.

--San Francisco Dyke March event (November, 2012): panel member on Age and Gender Diversity.

--Boston College (November, 2012): talk for Love Your Body Week.

--Transgender Leadership Summit (November, 2012): panel member on Our Art is Our Advocacy.

--TransForming Feminisms: Trans Access (the redux) conference (September 2012): keynote talk on Trans Feminism: a performance and discussion.

--UC Berkeley, Genetics, Development & Molecular Evolution Supergroup Symposium (May 2012): The development and evolution of arthropod appendages: Insights from the functional analysis of Hox genes in Parhyale.

--Southern Oregon University (April 2012): talk entitled Intersections of Feminism, Queer and Trans Politics.

--American Musicological Society conference, LGBTQ Study Group (November 2011): panel entitled Trans/Gendering the Voice: Julia Serano in Conversation with Stephan Pennington.

--University of Georgia, Athens (November 2011): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Experience, Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--Amherst College (November 2011): talk entitled Putting the Feminine Back into Feminism.

--Stetson University (October 2011): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--Translating Identity Conference (October 2011): keynote talk on Challenging Gender Entitlement.

--At the Border: Transformation and Transition in Contemporary Feminism (April, 2011): keynote talk on A Holistic View of Feminism.

--Lewis and Clark Gender Studies Symposium (March 2011): featured speaker, talk entitled Compulsory Genderqueerness: Transsexuality, Feminism and the “End of Gender”, and panel member on Speaking of Privilege: Trans Women’s Experience of Feminism from the Inside.

--Colorado Gold Rush conference (February 2011): keynote talk on Sexualization and Anti-Transgender Discrimination.

--UC Berkeley, Essig talk (February 2011): talk on Hox genes and crustacean development.

--Reed College (December 2010): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--Radical Queer Convergence, Ohio State University (November 2010): keynote talk on Putting the Feminine Back into Feminism.

--Yale University (November 2010): talk entitled Putting the Feminine Back into Feminism.

--Grinnell College (April 2010): talk entitled Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--Carleton College (April 2010): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--St. Cloud State University (April 2010): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--American University (March 2010): talk entitled Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--Northern Illinois University (March 2010): talk entitled Rethinking Sexualization.

--Queen’s University (December 2010): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--Dennis R. Neill Equality Center, Tulsa, OK (July 2009): performance poetry presentation.

--Philadelphia Trans-Health Conference (June 2009): keynote talk on Psychology, Sexualization and Trans-Invalidations.

--Lawrence University (April 2009): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--Marquette University (April 2009): talk entitled The Intersection of Feminism, Queer and Transgender Activism.

--University of Cincinnati (April 2009): talk entitled The Intersection of Feminism, Queer and Transgender Activism.

--Bryn Mawr College (March 2009): talk entitled The Intersection of Feminism, Queer and Transgender Activism.

--Women, Action and the Media! (WAM!) Conference (March 2009): panel member on In/Out of Focus, Broadening a Feminist Lens: Gender, Non-Conformity and the Media.

--University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill (March 2009): talk entitled Trans Feminism: A Performance and Discussion.

--2nd Annual Bodies of Knowledge Symposium at University of South Carolina Upstate (March, 2009): talk entitled Putting the Feminine Back Into Feminism.

--23rd Annual Conference of the International Foundation for Gender Education (February 2009): paper presented on Autogynephilia and the Psychological Sexualization of MTF Transgenderism.

--Equality and Parity II Conference (January 2009): workshop presented entitled Sexism and Sexualization of MTF Transgenderism.

--The Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual Transgender Historical Society in San Francisco (December, 2008): panel member on Passing on the Pen: Intergenerational Queer Storytellers.

--Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR (November 2008): performance poetry presentation.

--Nazareth College (October 2008): talk entitled Transsexual & Transfeminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--University of California, Berkeley (September 2008): guest lecturer in class on Gender and Education in the Americas.

--Femme2008: The Architecture of Femme (August 2008): keynote talk on Reclaiming Femininity.

--Northwestern University (May 2008): talk entitled Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--University of California, San Diego (May 2008): performance poetry presentation.

--Transsomatechnics: Theories and Practices of Transgender Embodiment conference (Vancouver; May 2008): paper presented on A Bio-Experiential Model of Transsexuality.

--California State University at Sacramento (April 2008): talk entitled Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--University of California at Berkeley (April 2008): performance poetry presentation.

--New Leaf (San Francisco, CA; April, CA): presentation on Understanding Sexism and Transphobia Toward Trans Women.

--California College of the Arts (Oakland, CA; April 2008): guest speaker in Anthropology of the Body.

--University of Michigan, Ann Arbor (April 2008): talk entitled Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--UCLA (Los Angeles; December 2007): performance poetry presentation.

--University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee (November 2007): talk entitled I’ll See It When I Believe It: On Experience, Perception and Gender Entitlement.

--United Council’s Women’s Leadership Conference (University of Wisconsin at Oshkosh; November 2007): keynote speech entitled Transpositions.

--California State University East Bay (Hayward, CA; September 2007): guest speaker in Humans and Sex.

-- San Francisco State University (San Francisco, CA; September 2007): guest speaker in Women Studies Lecture Series.

--TRANSforming Gender 2007: Conference on Transgender Activism (University of Colorado at Boulder; October 2007): workshop presented on Transsexual and Trans Feminine Perspectives on Sexism.

--American Philosophical Association Conference (San Francisco, CA; April 2007): panel member on Intersection between Transgender and Feminist.

--The Association For Women in Psychology Conference (San Francisco, CA; March 2007): paper presented on The Psychiatric Sexualization of Male-to-Female Transgenderism.

--Femme 2006 conference (San Francisco, CA; August 2006): spoken word presentation.

--3rd Annual Trans March (San Francisco, CA; June 2006): guest speaker.

--National Women's Studies Association (NWSA) Conference (Oakland, CA; June 2006): panel member on the topic of Transfeminisms: Transgender, Genderqueer, and Gender-Defiant Approaches to Feminism.

--San Francisco State University (san Francisco, CA; October 2005): guest speaker in Social Aspects of Sexuality.

--2nd Annual Trans March (San Francisco, CA; June 2005): guest speaker.

--UCLA: outCRY! 2005 (Los Angeles, CA; May 2005): performance poetry presentation.

--San Jose State University. Transgender Awareness Week (San Jose, CA; May 2005): performance poetry presentation.

--California College of the Arts (Oakland, CA; March 2005): "Unraveling Gender" - a workshop and performance poetry presentation on gender.

--Notre Dame High School (Belmont, CA; February 2005): guest speaker on transgender issues and experiences.

--University of California at Berkeley (Berkeley, CA; February, 2005): guest speaker for the Anatomy, Sex, and Gender section of Female Sexuality.

--4th annual Genderblast Conference (San Francisco, CA; November, 2004) panel member on the topic of MTF Transitioning.

--University of California at Berkeley (September, 2004): guest speaker for the Anatomy, Sex, and Gender section of Female Sexuality.

--LadyFest Bay Area (San Francisco, CA; August, 2004): panel member on the topic of Trans-Activism.

--1st Annual Tranny March (San Francisco, CA; June 2004): guest speaker.

--APCA (Association for the Promotion of Campus Activities) Conference (Atlanta, GA; Spring 2004): "Unravelling Gender" a workshop and performance poetry presentation on gender.

--New Word Series (San Francisco, CA; Fall, 2003): panel member on the topic of Diversity in Slam Poetry.

--San Francisco State University (Spring 2003): workshop on Slam Poetry/Spoken Word.

--Diablo Valley Community College (Spring 2003): "Unravelling Gender" a workshop and performance poetry presentation on gender.


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