Today was a really Good day. Was out doing some Christmas shopping, and had to stop in at Ulta. What I saw was so Delightful! I was waited on by a very pretty young man. The Best part of all this is that he was presenting as a Feminine man. His name was Brian. He was fully made up, foundation, blush, eye liner, mascara and lipstick. He was wearing earrings. His hair was a feminine but “mannish” style. His long nails were polished a very glossy Clear. He was wearing leggings with a long sweater which made it look like he was wearing a dress. And he was wearing women’s low rise boots. What a Pretty man, working in a Makeup store! This is the future we’ve been waiting for. I hope more boys will start working in makeup stores and dressing appropriately! What was also quite obvious, he was not being “Forced”, he was just expressing his Femininity!
So the Future For Men and Boys is looking something like this:
In Contrast, here is an article about the first High School Female Football Championship in Utah!
Your inaugural girls football state champions: Herriman Mustangs
Jun 22, 2017 09:50AM ● Published by Greg James
The girls football team for Herriman High School gets ready for its state championship contest. (Greg James/City Journals)
Gallery: Your inaugural girls football state champions: Herriman Mustangs [4 Images] Click any image to expand.
By Greg James | firstname.lastname@example.org
The state of Utah has its first-ever high school girls football state champion.
On May 27, the Herriman Mustangs completed a 14-0 victory over Bingham to capture the state title. The Utah Girls Tackle Football League also crowned champions in its junior high division and fifth- and sixth-grade divisions. In both younger divisions Canyons area teams defeated West Jordan.
“We have 210 girls signed up this season,” league President Crystal Sacco said. “We more than doubled our numbers. The first year we only had about 60. Our volunteers talked it up and we recruited. The league is still learning, and we have had some things to change, but it has been so successful.”
The UGTFL high school division included teams from West Jordan/Copper Hills, Riverton, Canyons, West Granite, Herriman and Bingham.
In the championship game, Herriman dominated offensively, moving the ball down the field with relative ease, but Bingham came up with key stops when it needed to. Despite its tenacious defense, the Miners were unable to stop the Mustang tailback Sam Gordon when it counted. She followed the blocking of an offensive line made up of three sisters; Kalo, Laso and Vea Latu.
“It is my first time to play,” Herriman senior Laso Latu said. “I love my team and how they give me confidence.”.
Herriman scored two first-half touchdowns. Gordon scampered 25 yards for the first score and later followed a block on the left side for a 6-yard score. The Mustangs held on for a victory.
“It feels fantastic to be the first-ever state champion,” Mustangs head coach Brent Gordon said. “We had a really talented group of girls. We started out teaching fundamentals, and the girls from day one were making the big hits and good blocks. It was our strategy to follow those big blockers. The whole season they were solid.”
The league leadership realizes this is new to most players. They decided early on to make the league more basic.
“Unlike the boys teams that practice six days a week for hours each day, we only do two hours twice a week,” Brent Gordon said. “We try to keep it simple. Football provides opportunity for all the girls. Skill players can play and so can bigger girls that can shine. It gives self-confidence for all of the girls.”
Many girls have had the opportunity to compete against the boys, but Sacco said as the boys get older they become naturally stronger.
“This league gives the girls a chance to play,” Sacco said. “Some of these girls are tough. I do not think they realize it until they get the chance.”
League officials plan to expand the league. Sacco said next year they intend on opening teams in other areas. They have a connection with local women’s professional teams like the Falconz and Blitz. With sponsorship money, the league has given opportunities to girls who could not afford to play.
“The league as a whole is young,” Brent Gordon said. “It started three years ago, and those fifth- and sixth-graders then are now heading into high school now. I have parents tell me they are football families and all of the boys play. Now the girls are not left out. Brothers are cheering and teaching the game to their sisters. At the dinner table they can break it down, and the girl’s status in her family has elevated.”
Girls and boys have joined forces on a Gatineau high school football field, the first in the region to have an organized coed team.
Hormisdas-Gamelin Secondary School’s Tigers football team have been league champions for the past four years, but head coach Michel Roy says they can do even better. And to do that they need to draw from the school’s entire pool of talented athletes.
“We decided to really shift this year. We’ve always been innovators in the way we work, so this year I wanted to go get the best athletes. We have 1,400 students at our school and half are boys. So instead of picking from 700 boys, we have 1,400 kids to pick (from),” said Roy, who has invited girls to play in past years on a casual basis, but this is the first season he has actively recruited and trained girls.
Contact football is traditionally a male sport, and the leagues the Tigers will be competing against from the Outaouais and Montreal area are predominantly male. But with new concussion rules and protocols that include a safer approach to tackles, the dynamics of the game have changed, Roy says, and it’s important to evolve with the sport.
He says female players tend to have good speed and dexterity and be technically stronger and more mature than some of their male counterparts, not to mention they have the motivation and drive to show they belong on the team.
“It’s a speed and strength sport, but it’s become very technical because of many rule changes, so we have to innovate … we have specific (defensive) positions that are really well suited for the girls’ abilities.”
Crystel Monette participates in spring training at Hormisdas-Gamelin High School in Buckingham, QC, on April 27, 2017. The football team is now inviting girls to play full contact football with the boys. (David Kawai) David Kawai / Postmedia
Laurie-Ange Clément, 15, grew up watching the football on television, started playing a year ago, and tried out for the team when one of her friends convinced her to attend this year’s training session. Now, with pre-season camps underway, Clément trains on the defensive end, honing her speed, strength, and blocking skills. One of the three senior female recruits, she’s not afraid to elbow her way through aggressive plays. In fact, it’s what she loves about the game.
“I love football because I love (the) adrenalin before and during the game. I also love the contact and tactics,” said Clément, who, despite suffering a slight concussion while practising last year, was determined to play on because her fear of “never playing football” trumped her concern over potential future injuries.
“My father at first did not agree because he did not want me to hurt myself because football is a very dangerous sport, but my mother was very much in agreement and encouraged me from the beginning.”
The girls also have the support of their teammates. Quarterback Charles Turcot, 16, has played on the team for four years, says the guys are used to playing with girls given some have been subbing in over the past few years.
“It’s been great, but when (girls) first came on the team we were like, ‘Wow some girls want to play a man’s sport.’ But when we see everybody on the field, it’s just like a big family,” said Turcot. “When we put them in their position, we just tell them what they need to do and when they do it, it’s just like they were born to do it. Those girls are athletes.”
Have there been challenges? Yes but, Roy stresses, mostly because with change comes adjustment.
(L-R) Coach Michel Roy, Anthony Collette, Crystel Monette, Vincent Deloge, Emanuel Brochue and Laurie-Ange ClÃ©ment strike a pose after spring training at Hormisdas-Gamelin High School in Buckingham, QC, on April 27, 2017. The football team is now inviting girls to play full contact football with the boys. (David Kawai) David Kawai / Postmedia
“Any change you do — especially a dramatic change like bringing girls or women in football — is a huge change because it’s an old boys’ club, right? And so growing pains — we know there’s going to be some, but we are going to work with the players themselves. We are learning things right off the top, but we have a really good training program and we want to make sure we recruit well and keep them. There are seven positions in football, and we are trying to find the right fit for the right person.”
The girls have their own locker rooms, but when they’re in the game it’s an even playing field. They wear the same uniforms, although the girls’ helmets and shoulder pads require slight adjustments.
Roy says all players are coached based on their roles, and with equal treatment comes equal demands.
“They don’t get special treatment because they’re girls,” said Roy. “We want to treat them equally. Are they going to be coached a little differently? You have to, like most of the players on our team, most positions on our team. We are not doing any favours. We just want to make sure that we give them the right support they need, and they are guiding us through the whole process
Not only are more women than ever playing Football, more and more are opting out of dresses and skirts, and adopting “masculine” dress codes!
For Women that have been abused by men, or have had a domineering father that enforced male dominance, it must be quite satisfying seeing men in skirts and dresses and being the submissive ones!