Not every transsexual wants you to know all the details. To not get catfished, you need to know how to spot a transsexual – and steer clear of traps.
I just saw the David Cronenberg movie M. Butterfly, about a dude who
seduces another dude who doesn’t know he’s a dude, and carries on an
affair with him for 20 years and even convinces him they had a child
together. All based on a true story (you can read about it on
Wikipedia). What a weird movie that was (I’ve always loved both main
actors, too – Jeremy Irons and John Lone. Terrific talents. Though this
sure was a strange flick). Anyway, got me thinking about this topic.
A while back, I was out with a group of people in a new city. Our group consisted of five guys and four girls. Three of the girls were friends, but one was a little separate from the rest of the group. And this one... something about her triggered my “there’s something weird here” radar.
She was dressed in a sexy teal dress, and went around flirting with all the boys. She had an eye for me in particular. But to me, she looked like the women I’d seen in a cougar club in Del Mar; skin too-tight on the face (obvious sign of a face lift), lips full in an unnatural way (Botox?), dressed too flashy for an average girl. “She must be an older woman hunting for younger guys,” I thought.
At one point though, the guy I knew there leaned in and told me “She used to be a guy.”
Light bulbs went off. Ah... that’s what I was picking up on.
“Her last boyfriend didn’t find out until they’d been sleeping together for a month,” he said.
“Interesting,” I said. “How’d he react to that?”
“He was pretty upset,” my friend said.
This article is about how to not end up like that duped boyfriend, or some of the other men I’ve had transsexuals tell me about from their romantic histories (one, showing me a picture of a boyfriend, about said boyfriend: “He got used to it”). It’s about how to spot a transsexual – because not every transsexual wants you to know the truth.