The organization that helped the Anchorage Assembly adopt an ordinance banning counselors from helping children overcome gender confusion also has a website feature that counsels kids online and helps them hide their online chat history from their parents.
The Trevor Project provided legal counsel and other services to the liberal majority of the Anchorage Assembly during the contentious 2020 debate over whether local government should curb First Amendment rights of counselors. Must Read Alaska has made public records requests for documents relating to the legal advise it was being given by the Trevor Project, but the Assembly has claimed attorney-client privilege, even though there was no legal contract with the D.C. organization.
The documents requested by Must Read Alaska and others in the community have been redacted so that the email conversations between gay Assembly members Chris Constant and Austin Quinn-Davidson, and the Trevor Project attorney and organization advisors cannot be read. The public continues to be kept in the dark about the intentions of this group of gay activists; none of the gay activists on the Anchorage Assembly have children.
The Trevor Project, as it grooms children online, gives kids with an exit feature on its live-chat function that erases the chat history, so parents cannot monitor who is interacting with their children.
Children who stumble upon the Trevor Project are interacting with strangers who are taking an interesting the youngster’s sexuality.
One mother posed as a 15-year-old and reached out to the Trevor Project chat line. Her account was first published in the website The Post Millennial:
A mother who is dealing with her own child’s gender dysphoria posed as a 15-year-old gender dysphoric biological female to access services online with the Trevor Project on Sunday. She found that every step of the way, she was guided further and further into affirmation of being trans, with no stop gaps along the way where a kid could be told that maybe they weren’t trans, and should take a moment to think about it.
The mother, referred to here as Gloria though that’s not her real name, presented herself as confused about many things, but sure of being “not cishet,” and interested in knowing more about detransitioning.What emerged in the online chat with a representative from the Trevor Project was advocacy for transitioning, no information about detransitioning, and apparent certainty in the face of an uncertain teen who didn’t know where to go for help.
The Trevor Project guided Gloria to resources on hormones, including how to get them without parental awareness, chest binding, and an introduction into a community of teen transitioners.
“My child spent a lot of time on The Trevor Project website when she first asserted a ‘transboy’ gender identity around age 12,” Gloria told The Post Millennial. “She also spent a lot of time on Tumblr, Discord and other sites at the time. I had no idea they were actively grooming my child into trans ideology and a new belief system.”
To access a live chat representative from Trevor Project, Gloria had to fill out an opening questionnaire asking if she’d attempted suicide before, and how she identified in gender identity and sexual orientation categories. The options for sexual orientation were “Asexual Bisexual, Gay, Lesbian, Pansexual, or Queer.” For gender identity, the selectable options were “Agender, Boy/Man, Genderfluid, Gender nonconforming, Genderqueer, Girl/Woman, Non-binary, Questioning, Third Gender, Transgender, or Two Spirit,” with options for “Questioning, Straight, Not Sure, Not listed above, and Prefer not to say” listed at the bottom.
“I’m confused about my gender,” Gloria began.
“Hi, thanks for reaching out to TrevorChat,” came the reply. “My name is Quinn, what’s going on?”
“I am just not sure what to do about gender. I hear a lot [of] stories about people detransitioning. Maybe I made a mistake,” Gloria wrote.“Ok, interesting,” Quinn responds. Can you tell me more about what you’re hearing?”
“I have seen some videos on YouTube of people who had [top] surgery,” Gloria wrote, “And [no] longer identify as trans. Will that happen to me?” She asked.
“I gotcha,” Quinn replied. “It’s difficult for sure. How do you feel about your own self?”
“I don’t feel like a girl,” Gloria replied. “And I don’t like girly things. And I’m gay. I like other boys.”
“What would you like me to call you today while we chat?” Quinn the counselor asked.
“My name is Trent,” Gloria replied.
“Thanks Trent. How old are you?”
He asked where she was located—information which Gloria provided. “I have been identifying as a boy for three years,” Gloria wrote. “I feel like my parents want me to detransition. In the past I did but then my friends said it was just internalized homophobia. I mean transphobia. Maybe. Both”
“I understand,” Quinn replied. “Yeah. [S]ometimes it can be transphobia. How do you feel about it?”
“I don’t know what to think,” Gloria replied under the pseudonym Trent. “I once got a doll for a birthday when I was little and I really wanted a truck. I want people to see me as who I am.”
“What made you first question this – parents or friends?” Quinn asked.
“I read about it and I know right away I was more than an ally,” Gloria wrote.
“I gotcha. What did your parents say to you about detransitioning?”
“Also I am NOT cishet,” she wrote. “They haven’t said much. But I can tell it’s what they want. At first they were very supportive and bought me binders and everything but then they started reading all these terf books and said they don’t believe in gender identity anymore.”
“Not cishet,” Quinn wrote, “understood. How has their belief that they don’t believe in gender identity anymore made you feel?”
The rest of the interview with the fictional Trent and the counselor at Trevor Project can be found at this link.