A study by Lisa Littman, Assistant Professor of Behavioral and Social Sciences at Brown’s School of Public Health, finds that transgenderism can be caused by peer pressure.
Rapid-onset gender dysphoria describes a phenomenon where the development of gender dysphoria is observed to begin suddenly during or after puberty in an adolescent or young adult who would not have met criteria for gender dysphoria in childhood.
[…] peer group and online influences may contribute to its development. It is unknown whether the gender dysphoria of rapid-onset gender dysphoria is temporary or likely to be long-term. The elevated number of friends per friendship group who became transgender-identified, the pattern of cluster outbreaks of transgender-identification in these friendship groups, the substantial percentage of friendship groups where the majority of the members became transgender-identified, and the peer group dynamics observed all serve to support the plausibility of social and peer contagion for ROGD.
Peer-pressure among adolescents and young adults can induce the “contagion for Rapid-onset Gender Dysphoria.”
Imagine how much influence James’ mother has over him. Her influence over this six-year-old boy is much greater than any peer group.
This powerful, authoritative socialization forces James to accept the delusion that he is a girl. If it can happen to young adults, how much more vulnerable are young boys and girls to social influence?
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