The organizers of ToBGLAD set up a table on Main Street focusing on mental health to teach ways to cope with negative thoughts and feelings day.


by Rose Skylstad

Pupils recited poetry and sang tracks associated with their identities and battles as young people in the LGBT community during ToBGLAD Day’s annual “Speak Out,” G-block.

Sophomore Achille Ricca spoke first, reciting a bit of poetry concerning the questions he has got to respond to being a transgender male. A line that is repeating of poem had been “I mean maybe, i assume, but that is not how it operates.”

Next, freshman Eliza Huntington recited her poem about having a less recognized sex compared to LGBT sexualities. Her poem included misconceptions that are common abrosexuality, a fluid sexuality that modifications usually. “I think you will need to widen your language, because we’re not merely imaginary,” she said.

Senior Megan Fieleke, who recited a love poem this past year, shared a poem about her break up, and said that “it hurts as much when you’re gay.”

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