Healthline is deeply committed to providing trusted health and wellness content that educates and empowers more than 85 million people per month to live their strongest, healthiest lives.

We believe health is a human right, and it’s vital that we recognize and understand our audience’s unique perspectives and needs so that we can provide the most meaningful health content for everyone.

This transgender resource center is a reflection of those values. We worked hard to create empathetic and research-based content written and medically reviewed by members of the community. We covered a range of topics but made sure to address areas that are important to the transgender community. As with all Healthline resource pages, we plan to continually grow and revise this content.

Dr. Janet Brito, PhD, LCSW, CST, is a nationally certified sex therapist specializing in relationship and sex therapy, gender and sexual identity, compulsive sexual behavior, mindfulness and sexuality, and infertility.

Kaleb Dornheim is an activist working out of New York City at GMHC as a sexual and reproductive justice coordinator. They use they/them pronouns. They recently graduated from the University of Albany with their master’s degree in Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, concentrating in Trans Studies Education. They identify as queer, nonbinary, trans, mentally ill, a survivor of sexual violence and abuse, and poor. They live with their partner and cat, and dream about rescuing cows when they aren’t out protesting.

KC Clements is a queer, nonbinary writer based in Brooklyn, New York. Their work deals with queer and trans identity, sex and sexuality, health and wellness from a body-positive standpoint, and much more. You can keep up with them by visiting their website or by finding them on Instagram and Twitter.

Mere Abrams is a nonbinary writer, speaker, educator, and advocate. Mere’s vision and voice bring a deeper understanding of gender to our world. Collaborating with the San Francisco Department of Public Health and the UCSF Child and Adolescent Gender Center, Mere develops programs and resources for trans and nonbinary youth. Mere’s perspective, writing, and advocacy can be found on social media, at conferences across the United States, and in books on gender identity.