BUT it was until the next morning this mother's son-trapped-in-daughter's-body notion was reaffirmed, giving full validity to her having a transgender child:
BUT BUT, just to be sure, this mother went to the best source for information, GOOGLE:
The two and a half year girl was soon referred to Tavistock and Portman NHS Trust’s Gender Identity Development Service who boasts of 700 new diagnoses of transgender children a year. Diagnoses based on the most rudimentary, pedestrian modes of outdated thinking imaginable:
Tavistock and Portman NHS Trust’s Gender Identity Development Service is nothing more than a conveyor belt mass producing transgender replications like some horror scifi Model T's. Clearly the mother AND the mental health
"A thriving 2-year-old is a busy scientist actively exploring and creating his own theories about how things work. Julian loves to turn lights on and off. Does he think it is his fingertip that magically creates light and dark? Or, is it the blinking of his eyes that he does each time he flicks the switch? Two-year-olds do not have enough information about the world yet to draw reasonable conclusions."
Three to Four year olds..."During this magical-thinking stage of development, cause and effect are not necessarily objectively determined, but slanted by the preschoolers' desires."..."The most amazing part of magical thinking for young children is their belief that they can make life be anything they want it to be. And, of course, wishes and dreams help to make us who we are."
Five to six year olds..."Learning to distinguish between fantasy and reality is an important developmental step that children make in the kindergarten year. In fact, 5- and 6-year-olds tend to step in and out of reality in their dramatic play as well as their view of the world. Children at this stage can be predictably unpredictable. They can be very clear about what is real and pretend in some situations, but still engage in magical thinking in others"..."Kindergartners can use magical thinking to explain cause and effect. They might offer what seem like illogical explanations of how the natural world works. But often their thinking, while not totally accurate, is based on some experience or observation. It is as if they are putting two and two together and not necessarily getting four, but are still using important thinking skills."
Pretend used to be a refuge for children, a place for them to lay they little heads as well as develop skills to arm themselves with for later use when traversing the real world. Today, a child's pretending can get himself or herself diagnosed with a major mental illness, where doKtors magically turn reality into fantasy and children into indecipherable parables.
Goodbye Once Upon a Time