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Transgender people have been in the spotlight of LGBTQ+ movements ever since Stonewall, but their acceptance is a more recent affair. We’re gaining deeper knowledge of this identity with each passing day, and medical fields are beginning to catch up.

Non-binary identities are nothing new, either. Many cultures have a so-called ‘third gender’ or refuse the binary altogether, but the Western world is still confused. Nevertheless, more members of new generations are finding refuge in this alternative expression, making it worth mainstream attention.

Today, we discuss these two terms and zero in on their relationship. After all, Bust Bunny is all about aiding transitioning individuals in making their bodies match their vision of themselves. Why stop at breasts?

Our educational resources are here for non-cis people and allies alike. We’ll help you comprehend the intricacies of gender and how you can best express yours.

What Is Trans?

Trans is short for transgender, a descriptor referring to people whose gender identity doesn’t match their sex assigned at birth.

Notice that we’re not using the words gender and sex interchangeably. This distinction is essential for understanding alternative gender identities.

The table below outlines the differences between sex and gender as we understand them today.

Sex Gender
Biological defined Culturally defined
Determined through chromosomes, genitalia, and hormones Determined through social roles, attributes, and expectations
Seen as bimodal with two distinct categories Seen as continuum with changes through culture and individual experience
Two main categories of male and female Two main categories of masculine and feminine
Same across time and cultures Fluid and modulated with culture

Trans folks may or may not decide to transition. Transitioning includes various processes that alter the appearance and perception of the individual. The goal is to make their outside appearance match the gender they feel they are.For the majority of the population (cis people), their gender matches the sex they were assigned at birth. That’s not the case with transgender people.

Transitioning can be both medical and social.

The social category entails:

  • ‘Coming out’ to loved ones
  • Choosing a new name and pronouns
  • Changing your clothing style and hair
  • Practicing behaviors associated with the gender you feel you are

Medical transitioning includes hormone replacement therapy, where opposite-sex hormones are introduced to induce masculine or feminine characteristics.

Surgeries are often (but not necessarily) part of the process.

Trans women might use breast-enhancing supplements, exercise, superficial cosmetic changes, or nothing at all to claim their new identity. Trans men might use testosterone and undergo breast removal and facial masculinization to make their appearance more masculine. Either category might have genital reassignment.

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Besides hormone therapy and surgical procedures, hormonal balance supplements can help. Those who are transitioning later in life, especially, can struggle with the new hormonal uptake without natural stabilizers in their corner.

Illustration of transitioning and a worded explanation

Note: It’s important to remember that gender is a spectrum, not a binary. Many trans people identify with characteristics most often associated with the male and female sex. But some fall somewhere in-between or refuse such gender labeling altogether.

What Is Non-Binary?

Non-binary describes people who don’t neatly fall into the categories of ‘male’ or ‘female’ or the constructs of being ‘man’ or ‘woman.’ The term refers to people whose identities are outside the gender binary.

The gender spectrum illustrated

Those who identify as non-binary generally don’t feel that their birth sex (or the opposite sex) aligns with their gender identity. They might undergo medical procedures, change their pronouns (most commonly to they/them), and otherwise refuse the category of either man or woman.

Gender expression varies with each non-binary individual. Some choose to become androgynous, blending masculine and feminine characteristics. Others might present either extreme or switch between the two.

Trans & Non-Binary: Similarities and Differences

Understanding gender identity can be challenging. Let’s reiterate, focusing on the similarities and differences.

Both trans and non-binary people:

  • Have a gender identity that doesn’t match the birth sex
  • Might undergo gender-affirming procedures
  • Might experience gender dysphoria
  • Might use gendered or gender-neutral pronouns

The table below offers a brief summary of the general contrasts between the two categories:

TransNon-binary
Sometimes conform to the gender binaryRefuse the gender binary
Broader in scope—includes every non-cis individualNarrow in scope—includes people who don’t identify as men or women

As you can see, there are many more parallels than contrasts between these two categories.

Generally speaking, trans is an umbrella term that includes the category of non-binary.

Some trans and non-binary people choose to undergo medical procedures to either diminish or enhance their sexual characteristics. Most go through the social transition steps we discussed above. That’s not always the case, however.

The preferences and expressions within both categories will vary depending on the individual. The spectrum is massive, and we can only understand the basics. Everything beyond that relies on listening to a person and respecting their preferences.

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Being Trans and Non-Binary

You can be trans and non-binary.

Technically speaking, anyone who identifies as non-binary falls under the transgender category. However, not every non-binary person feels comfortable with the umbrella term. This issue mostly arises due to its historical use.

In the past, being transgender implied moving from one side of the binary to the other. This problematic notion made people who don’t identify with the binary uncomfortable with the label.

Nowadays, we see trans as a broad category that includes anyone who doesn’t identify with their birth sex.

When coming out as transgender, one might identify as the ‘opposite’ gender. Alternatively, one can transition from their birth sex to non-binary.

Not every non-cis person decides to undergo a medical transition. For some, changing their name and pronouns is enough. For others, simply understanding their identity makes them feel like themselves again.

Parts of gender transitioning illustrated

In the end, it’s all about your experience with your body. Whether that includes hormones, supplements, makeup, or medical procedures is entirely up to you.

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The Spectrum of Gender Identities

Whether you’re reading this to figure out your own identity, to understand a loved one going through a transition, or to keep up with the times, we hope that this guide helps you grasp the basics.

Remember the following, but always put the experience of the person before our generalizations:

  • Transgender refers to people who don’t identify with their biological sex. Trans folks might identify as men, women, or non-binary.
  • Non-binary is a subcategory of transgender, referring to people who exist outside of the gender binary. Their gender expression and experience don’t conform to traditional societal roles.
  • Either category might look however they wish, use any pronouns, and transition in any way they see fit.
  • You can be trans and non-binary or choose to identify with only one of those labels.

If you’re the one transitioning, let our natural supplements take you where you want to be. Our products and resources are here for anybody who has or wants breasts and struggles with female hormones, helping you lead a happy, healthy, and authentic life.

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Frequently Asked Questions

Do you have to be transgender to identify as non-binary?

No, you don’t. The label of non-binary technically falls under the scope of transgender. Some gender non-conforming individuals don’t feel comfortable with the category.

In the same vein, many transgender people aren’t non-binary. They identify with traditional categories of man and woman.

Can I change my gender identity?

Yes, although it’s likely not going to be on purpose. Gender can be pretty fluid, and your identity might change as you uncover new groups, labels, and ways to identify yourself.

Once you discover a comfortable category, you can change your outward appearance to match your new identity. This process may include:

  • Changing your name (or using a nickname) and pronouns
  • Social transitioning—telling your loved ones about your identity and asking them to use your new name and pronouns
  • Legal transitioning—changing your legal documents to reflect your gender
  • Medical transitioning—hormone replacement, operations, and other medical procedures

How to start identifying as non-binary?

If you feel that the category of non-binary matches your identity, it’s time to put it to the test. Usually, people start with small steps and only move on to more invasive forms of transitioning once they feel confident.

You might:

  • Start using she/they, he/they, they/them, or neopronouns
  • Start using a gender-neutral nickname
  • Get a haircut and change your clothes to match your identity
  • Use a chest binder to appear less feminine
  • Shave or go through hair removal to appear less masculine
  • Look into hormone replacement therapy
  • Look into gender-affirming medical practices

What non-medical transition options do I have?

Apart from medical procedures, many trans and non-binary people take advantage of the massive supplement market. These products can help with specific areas of the body that you wish to change to fit your identity.

Our breast-enhancing supplements are one excellent example. They use natural ingredients to promote breast-boosting hormones, filling up your chest and making you more comfortable in the process.

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