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Teenage boys and dating

It's something I dream of, something I want to feel.

However, the dating pool is less than limited, because I'm the only "out" transgender girl in my school. Then unexpectedly, I get a text from an old friend. Because we were so young, I don't count him as my first real boyfriend. He flirtingly insisted that I bit him and that I tried to convince him my braces were to blame. It felt so awkward communicating with a teenage boy. During one of our conversations he asked me on a date. After all, he was a cis-boy; but just like in the past, he didn't care. This wasn't supposed to happen to me and I was out of my comfort zone. But he's one of those special human beings who looks at a person through his eyes and not those of his peers.

I feel that there are others lurking, some may be stealth, while others just aren't ready to come out. I wasn't even a teenager, so in my book it technically can't be taken seriously. A few weeks went by where we communicated back and forth, and even Face Timed. Part of me wanted to crawl under a boulder but part of me was curious. He really doesn't care what anyone thinks, and told me that if he received some slack, it didn't matter because I was worth it. So, I took a chance, and I met him for a date at a butterfly park. My hands were sweating, my stomach was making horrible noises and my heart was pounding so much that I thought I was going to pass out.

Sociologists interested in adolescence might focus on the acquisition of social roles (e.g., worker or romantic partner) and how this varies across cultures or social conditions.

Puberty is a period of several years in which rapid physical growth and psychological changes occur, culminating in sexual maturity.

Within all of these perspectives, adolescence is viewed as a transitional period between childhood and adulthood, whose cultural purpose is the preparation of children for adult roles.

"He's hot," or "such a cutie." He has "the bluest eyes," a "movie star smile," and he's "so sweet." They are so boy crazy!

I'd love to meet a cute trans-boy who will be my true love, or possibly my soul mate. When I was in elementary school, fifth grade to be precise, I met a boy. Anyway, to make a long story short, that put an end to my innocent romance. Fast forward to the spring of 2016, I received an unexpected text from this old "boyfriend" who I had scared away.Furthermore, even within a single nation state or culture there can be different ages at which an individual is considered (chronologically and legally) mature enough for society to entrust them with certain privileges and responsibilities.Such milestones include driving a vehicle, having legal sexual relations, serving in the armed forces or on a jury, purchasing and drinking alcohol, voting, entering into contracts, finishing certain levels of education, and marriage.Maybe they're afraid they'll get cooties, but this is high school so I doubt it's that—but it sure feels that way. Unless, it was a group of trans kids…and that's a whole different story worthy of its own sitcom. We giggled a lot, and had fun on our "playdates." We peck-kissed a couple of times.When I was in middle school the kids were really into playing truth or dare. Amongst other stupid things like licking a shoe or making a prank call, there was always the dare to kiss someone. I have a bunch of transgender friends, but they're all spread out across the country. Our moms played matchmaker and before I could object he was my boyfriend. It was all cute and very innocent, until the day I tried to kiss him. As soon as my tongue touched his lips, he pushed me away and accused me of biting him. As a 15-year-old teenage girl, I can attest to the fact that boys dominate most conversations between girls my age.