When I was 12, I got a phone call from a young woman named Jody.
She had just moved from New York City to New Jersey and wanted to meet a man in a bar.
She asked me to meet her at a restaurant and she was wearing a tank top, a skirt, a pair of high heels and a little bit of makeup.
“I think I’m a model,” she said.
“But I am really just a woman, you know?”
Jody was a student at Rutgers University.
When she was 21, she was in a relationship with a young man.
She was living with him, and she wanted to see if he would let her see him nude, but he wouldn’t.
She didn’t have a cell phone.
She also didn’t own a phone.
So Jody decided to do something she was really good at: she would dress like a man and then sneak out of the bar with him.
She never left.
And after the two of them met, they were married, and they had a child.
Jody and I are both now married and have a child together.
But when I was in my early 20s, my friend and I were on the road with the New Jersey band that Jody had been with.
We were going to a show in New York.
One night, we were walking up to the bar and Jody stopped us.
“Are you guys going to have sex?” she asked.
We said no, we just wanted to get home.
She told us she’d be there later.
We never saw her again.
Jyson is a transgender woman.
She has been married to a man since 2008 and she has three children.
When I first read about her story, I thought, She’s doing a really good job of living the life she wants to live, but what does she want to do with her life?
We all want to be happy, she told me.
But what does her life mean to her?
The way I see it, Jody has been working to change her body since she was a little girl, but the changes haven’t been as drastic as the changes in her mind.
“You can’t tell yourself you are happy.
You can only tell yourself, I am happy and I am proud,” Jody said.
For Jody, sex was just another day in the day, she said, and the only way she could be happy was if she had a boyfriend.
“When I was a kid, I wanted to be in a girl’s room, and I would just sit on the bed and stare at the wall,” she told Newsweek.
“If I had a guy in the room, I was going to cry.
That was just a part of being a girl, just being there.”
She started wearing clothes that fit her body, but her body changed.
She started playing the piano.
And she started shaving her legs.
“It wasn’t until I was 15 or 16 that I was really happy with myself,” she continued.
“And that was just like, ‘OK, I can live my life, and that’s all I’m going to do.'”
Jody also says she wants a girl.
“Now I just want a girl who is in love with me,” she says.
“Just so I can be happy with who I am.
I want to feel safe.
And if you feel safe and you have a girl in your life, it’s going to feel good.”
The truth about transgender women’s bodies can be a challenge for many transgender women who don’t want to live their lives in a binary way, because they believe that they are born this way and have to live as a woman or a man.
But that’s not what Jody’s story is.
She says she’s never had a problem with her body.
She’s been a woman since she started playing piano, and it’s not like she never wanted to change.
She just didn’t think she’d ever have the confidence to live her life as a girl or be comfortable as a man, even though she had always wanted to.
So she decided to find the courage to live life as her true self.
She found it when she started doing more physical exercise and decided to go to the gym three times a week.
“The more you do it, the more you realize that it’s a lot easier to see the things that make you happy, and to get those things in your body,” she explained.
When her body started changing, she also started taking testosterone.
“As soon as I had testosterone, I started feeling much more comfortable in my own skin,” Jyson said.
And when she began taking more estrogen, her body began to feel more stable.
“My body started to heal a lot faster,” she added.
“In my mind, I’m just going to take estrogen every day for the rest of my life.
I’m not going to get a break.”
But Jody is not going