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What Do You Think About Gender Sensitization?

MsDora, former teacher and Christian Counselor is passionate about empowering women and exploring social issues which concern them.

Gender Sensitization

Thanks to the 3-day workshop on The Gender Sensitization Awareness Programme, there is something else to explore. The workshop was presented in Basseterre, St. Kitts on October 5–7, 2016 by the St. Kitts-Nevis Government Department of Gender Affairs and funded by the Basic Needs Trust Fund (BNTF). The agenda is being promoted by the United Nations (UN), which clearly expects the idea to have international appeal.

San Diego Airport: Being Sensitive and Welcoming to All

All Gender Restroom sign (debuted in 2015) at San Diego Airport by Checkingfax

All Gender Restroom sign (debuted in 2015) at San Diego Airport by Checkingfax

Daily attendance averaged 30 Kittitian participants, some representing public and private agencies, plus a few community activists who received personal invitations. However, during the heated discussions when individuals expressed their beliefs and opinions, certain cliques became apparent. In addition to men versus women, there were 3 major subgroups: educators, fundamentalist Christians and Rastafarians. There were bound to be differences of opinions.

At the conclusion of this article, there is a table showing the general consensus on what these groups think about gender sensitization. There is also solicitation for readers' input. Opinions matter, especially since everyone is affected.


CEDAW is an international treaty adopted in 1979 by the United Nations General Assembly. It is the most comprehensive international agreement on the basic human rights of women. The Treaty provides an international standard for protecting and promoting women’s human rights and is often referred to as a “Bill of Rights” for women. It is the only international instrument that comprehensively addresses women’s rights within political, civil, cultural, economic, and social life.

- Fact Sheet on CEDAW (2005)

An important feature of the Gender Sensitization workshop was the Convention on the Elimination of all Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) document.

The Convention focuses on:

  • civil rights and the legal status of women;
  • reproductive rights;
  • cultural factors influencing gender relations.

Following are 3 questions and answers which briefly present the basics of the workshop.

1. Definition: What Is Gender Sensitization?

Simply put, gender sensitization is the process of becoming sensitive to the gender bias which is usually applied to men and women in their productive roles, and changing attitudes and behavior to replace bias with balance.

For example, gender bias may have us assume that the woman does the grocery shopping and the man wears the hard hat. If we become sensitive to the fact that both men and women can do grocery shopping and wear hard hats, we will withdraw our preconceived notions about the man and the woman. Consequently, our thoughts, words and actions will reveal that we view them as equally capable in these roles.

Man Grocery Shopping by Bill Branson

Man Grocery Shopping by Bill Branson

The program teaches that gender is a socially constructed concept learned through socialization and culture. Expecting the woman to shop for groceries and the man to wear the hard hat are gender concepts offered by our culture; and we can change these concepts.

Woman with Hard Hat and Chop Saw by Sean McGrath

Woman with Hard Hat and Chop Saw by Sean McGrath

On the other hand, sexual roles, defined by our biological makeup, are fixed at birth and cannot be changed. Men will never become pregnant and women will always have larger breasts. Only the reproductive roles are fixed, not the productive or gender roles.

Because women usually suffer more from gender bias, they seem to receive the greater benefit from gender sensitization education. Consequently, it must be established early that female empowerment is not intended to disempower men. Equality is the objective of the program.

Equality does not mean that women and men will become the same, but that their rights, responsibilities and opportunities will not depend on whether they are born male or female.

— UN Division for the Advancement of Women

2. Intentions: What Kind of Change Does Sensitization Training Intend to Produce in Our Everyday Lives?

  • We will more likely adhere to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, treating mean and women as “equal in dignity and rights.”
  • The CEDAW treaty will become a regular reference in our attempts to treat women right.
  • Gender-specific job titles will be altered to include both males and females. Examples: housewife will become homemaker; cleaning lady, custodian; policeman, police officer; foreman, supervisor, and so on.
  • Job interviews will exclude questions which target a woman’s vulnerability based on her reproductive role, and will focus more on her capabilities and potential as a human being.
  • Gender-based violence will no longer be tolerated by individuals who previously accepted that one gender is less deserving than the other of respect and humaneness.
  • Men and women will have equal advantages in economic opportunities, property rights, parenting opportunities, decision-making and all other matters.

Examples of Results in 3 Countries

  • Bangladesh used CEDAW to help attain gender parity in primary school enrollment.
  • Kenya used CEDAW to address differences in inheritance rights, eliminating discrimination against widows and daughters of the deceased.
  • Kuwait’s Parliament voted to extend voting rights to women in 2005 following a recommendation by the CEDAW Committee to eliminate discriminatory provisions in its electoral law.

3) Different Responses

How are different people responding to CEDAW and the gender sensitization concept?

CEDAW Participation by Allstar86.  Legend: bright green=signed and ratified; dark green=acceded or succeeded; yellow=only signed; red=non signatory.

CEDAW Participation by Allstar86. Legend: bright green=signed and ratified; dark green=acceded or succeeded; yellow=only signed; red=non signatory.

3. Different Responses: How Are Different People Responding to CEDAW and the Gender Sensitization Concept?

  • Of the 194 UN member countries, 189 have ratified CEDAW. United States (US), Iran, Somalia, Palau and Tonga have not yet done so.
  • Various US organizations like League of Women Voters, and Amnesty International support the treaty, but others like United Families International and Concerned Women for America believe that women’s rights are already covered under the US Constitution and that CEDAW will “undermine traditional family values by redefining family.”
  • The Federation of St. Kitts and Nevis is a UN Member State since 1983. Following are some of the different responses from the workshop participants, which may very well mirror responses in similar groups in other countries.

General Consensus of the St. Kitts Workshop Groups



If gender sensitization empowers women in a man's world, bring it on.


Attempts to empower women usually result in disrespect for men.


The concept is a useful tool in promoting excellence, even when it means crossing gender lines.

Fundamentalist Christians

Gender equality is against the Bible teaching that some leadership roles are reserved for men.


Justice and fairness are important making it wise to give to individuals (men and women) the recognition they deserve for their contributions.

Some others

More may be achieved by empowering people to live and work in harmony than by sensitizing them to gender issues.

What Are Your Thoughts?

Please take a minute to register your opinion in the comment section below. Thank you.

This content reflects the personal opinions of the author. It is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and should not be substituted for impartial fact or advice in legal, political, or personal matters.

Questions & Answers

Question: What is a generalization?

Answer: A generalization states a fact, an idea, an opinion that is considered acceptable by most people, or most of the time.

Question: Why doesn't the government take important steps for gender sensitization ?

Answer: Not sure if you have a specific government in mind, but browsing for an answer, it seems that different governments are reacting differently to gender sensitization. For example:

The goal of Global Affairs Canada's gender equality policy is to support the achievement of equality between women and men to ensure sustainable development. (2017)

USAID works in partnership with the Government of Egypt to reduce gender gaps across a wide range of sectors and activities. (2017)

The State of the Union report addresses key questions about gender inequality in the United States. Although “Congress remains gridlocked on gender and family issues,” they note that there have been “many promising developments at the state and local levels." (2018)

Google "Gender equality plans in Latin America and the Caribbean" for insight into various activities agreed upon by various States for the promotion of gender equality.

Most governments are taking steps, although probably not big enough and not fast enough.

Question: What are some real-life experiences of gender sensitization?

Answer: Most people act as if gender roles are fixed, so they expect females to do what they consider female work: cook the food, wash the clothes, clean the house, pick up the kids from school, and so on. They expect males to cut the grass, wash the car, go to work and bring home more money than the female. The truth is that any gender can do any of these tasks. Real-life experiences include women being barred from driving a sixteen wheeler and men being barred from being a secretary because they like to do jobs that are not considered fit for their gender. Real-life experiences include discrimination against women who work beside men and are paid less because the women are considered less able to work at a "man's job." Men and women in the workplace should be judged on their skills and potentials, not on gender.

Sexual roles are the only roles in which gender is limited: a man will never get pregnant, and a woman will never donate sperm. Other than reproductive roles, all others are open for grabs and gender should never be the deciding factor in who gets the job.

© 2016 Dora Weithers


Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on March 11, 2020:

Cheryl, I appreciate your feedback. There's so much more discussion to be had on this topic.

Cheryl E Preston from Roanoke on March 09, 2020:

Thank you for addressing this sensitive issue and explaining so thoroughly.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on February 01, 2018:

Soleria, Welcome to HubPages. Thank you for sharing the report on gender equality in Sweden. It is encouraging to find that it works so well there.

Soleria on February 01, 2018:

I live in the country that probably has more gender equality than any other..Sweden. Most of our toilets are gender neutral with 'sit down' type installations and individual wash basins. The system works perfectly and excludes no one. Women and men are both equally represented in the workplace. Women can drive heavy trucks should they wish and men can claim equal amounts of time off work to raise our children.

Why is it so hard for other countries to understand and implement these same ideals?

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on May 03, 2017:

Thanks, Savvy for your very valuable input on this topic, as well as for your kind words regarding the writing. I appreciate your candid opinions.

Yves on May 03, 2017:

I read the "CEDAW fact sheet" which you provided above. The United States already provides all the protections for women that the UN listed, with the exception of legalizing prostitution in all states. Consequently, I don't see the point of the United States signing this UN Treaty. Seems to me, we are already PC enough, and in some areas, probably more than we need to be. However, in places like Kenya, where women have no rights, the Treaty may be useful.

As for neutral-gender language, I guess it's fine. I don't see the big deal about recognizing gender differences, and in fact, I like that males and females have some obvious differences----but that's just me. Frankly, I'd rather we not all become so androgynous that we fail to recognize anybody's sex. That being said, I have no issue whatsoever with transgendered individuals. I am sure it must be very painful to live in a body that one cannot identify with. So, if they have gone through all of the medical changes, then it makes sense for them to go to the bathroom with which they identify both outwardly and inwardly. However, I hope I never see a urinal in a woman's bathroom. That would creep me out, as it would most women---whether they admit it or not.

With regard to gender-neutral bathrooms, I've yet to see anyone actually use them, so in my mind, they are a big waste of taxpayer money.

Dora, You've crafted this article quite well. It is actually beautiful to look at, as well as fascinating to read. Really impressive work!

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on January 27, 2017:

Jeffrey, not only did I read your article before I read your comment here, but I promise to read it again and strongly recommend that my readers find your article and read it. Please click "Jeffrey A Benedict " on the comment above and find the article on his page. Thanks, Jeffrey for your comment here and for your article.

Jeffrey A Benedict from Colorado on January 27, 2017:

Love your hub! Very informative. I just wanted to point out that one has the same odds of being born with red hair as with ambigous gender.

Here in America over 300,000 children were surgically altered to fit social norms. Many like me the very day we were born.

Not all of us agree with the decision the doctors or In my case parents decided.

This surgery still happens everyday in America and always before the child reaches school age.

There is lot we don't know about gender yet.

If you want to learn more you can read my blog: Whe does God want me to pee.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on January 14, 2017:

Thanks, Mohamad for reminding us that religious and cultural rules are to be observed when applying the concept of gender sensitization.


It is very important t0 ensure gender sensitization keeping Islamic roles described by the Quran and Sunnah.THANKS

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on December 28, 2016:

Tamarajo, thanks for your input. It is the function aspect which influences the fundamentalist opinion. They reserve spiritual leadership for males and are afraid that the emphasis on equality in function might give the wrong idea. Glad the article got your interest.

Tamarajo on December 28, 2016:

Hello Dora,

I most often avoid hot topics, but I have to say your presentation is very informative and enlightening as well as asks a very thought provoking question.

The comments were equally interesting and I have to say my thoughts are most in line with lambservants. I was a bit taken aback that the Fundamentalist Christian take, was one of inequality in terms of comparing men and women. I, like lambservant, view the gender roles in terms of function comparison that is disconnected from value comparison. Both are equally valuable just different in function.

Well presented Dora

God bless

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on November 15, 2016:

Mo, thanks for the idea. It is true that the more said, the more chances there are for clarification.

Mo on November 14, 2016:

The CHARISMA magazine for November 2016 carries an article on gender confusion. People can be messed up by concepts like gender sensitivity which present only part of the matter. This article is a good start, and should have some follow-ups.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on November 11, 2016:

Val, thanks for sharing. It is great that your household runs as smoothly as it does. I'm sure that is the case for many, and it is unfortunate that culture and other factors do not allow it everywhere. Thanks for sharing. I appreciate your input.

Val Karas from Canada on November 10, 2016:

I think people have so comical tendency to complicate their own lives and their models of interacting. Since I don't have any statistics figures and can't generalize on the topic, let me say a word or two about my personal experiences.

As for myself, I have been both a man and a woman when it's about household chores. Cooked, changed diapers, fixed the car, painted walls, and to this date I am still doing grocery shopping, and I wash dishes because my wife cooks and its only fair that I do my part. I have been very happily married for 51 years, and it never crossed my mind "whose duty is what". I think men who fuss about it are insecure dudes, or plain lazy and liking to be served.

While in my household duties are not gender-specific, and no one is a "boss", as I am reading your hub I am laughing thinking of the most of my friends and acquaintances where women are generally calling shots. So, my experiences with people are not matching all that apparent situation that you and some commenters are talking about.

However, I certainly liked your hub, and I find it quite educational that women still have to fight for being recognized as equal. Well, some men are just insecure morons, using the "weaker" gender to prove something to themselves.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on November 09, 2016:

Shauna, this is just a brief demo of gender sensitization; the concept is far reaching and there are many who share your concerns of separation. Thanks for your input.

Shauna L Bowling from Central Florida on November 09, 2016:

I'm all for equality as far as human rights, job opportunities, equal pay based on ability (not gender), and such. However, I would not use a public restroom that is available to all people regardless of gender. Some things should just be kept private and separate.

Very interesting article, Dora. I wasn't really sure what gender sensitization is until reading this well-presented article.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on November 06, 2016:

Martie, thanks for your input on this topic. Equality seems to have its own pros and cons. Like you suggest, needs provide one of the variables, adding some difficulty to the process; but respect must prevail. Thanks also for your commendation.

Martie Coetser from South Africa on November 06, 2016:

MsDora, Gender Sensitization reminds me of racism and supremacist ideologies. Equality should be the norm. But yes, specific 'luxuries' in accordance with needs, and because of mutual respect, have to be provided, like separate public restrooms. Excellent take on a controversial topic!

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on November 05, 2016:

Nell, seems that the USA is the pacesetter in these kinds of changes. Sure, it is the individual's responsibility to maneuver his or her way toward what is acceptable. More challenges we could live without.

Nell Rose from England on November 03, 2016:

What an interesting subject, I did see the hoo ha about the gender toilet thing in America, my first reaction was, each to their own, but then I started to rethink, so much change but we have to keep on top of it, nell

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 29, 2016:

Lori, thank you for your input. I am sure that many others share your thoughts. Sorry about your traumatic experience. Adults now have to practice even more caution and parents have to be vigilant for their children. Plus, we have to include these safety issues in our prayers.

Lori Colbo from United States on October 28, 2016:

I did not comment on the restroom thing. I don't mind sharing a bathroom with a transgender female, but I am very uncomfortable with the idea that any Tom Dick or Harry (Please, no pun inteneded) can walk in with no accountability (and I don't know how that can be done) and use the bathroom. Ive not been in an all gender bathroom with more than one occupant allowed. If All gender bathrooms had urinals than that would bother me a lot!!! But most concerning to me is locker rooms. I am a woman who has experienced sexual trauma. I don't care how virtuous a man might be, it would be very distressing to have to be seen undressed, or to see in undressed. There will be people that abuse this and use it sinister ways, though it won't be the rule. More bothersome to me is I don't like the idea of my grandchildren of either gender in an all gender locker room, even if mom, dad, or grandparent is with them. Seeing the opposite sex undressed is not appropriate. And the child having to undress isn't appropriate either. If a trasgender's anatomy is complete great. I have nothing against anyone who is transgender. This isn't a hate or bigotry thing. I believe very much in civil rights, but in this culture men and women (anatomically) have been separated by common sense for decade upon decade. Not every person is safe. Not every child or woman feels safe in such situations. Just my thoughts.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 26, 2016:

Melvin, thanks for sharing some enlightenment on who Rastafarians really are. I am sure that your perception of the Christians will not be lost on them. Thanks for that also. We hear you, loud and clear!

Melvin on October 26, 2016:

Rasta believe in the Almighty Creator of the heaven and the earth with all the necessities to prolong life, procreation and to give thanks always.

The lecturing did not hide its intent, though some fail to see. It is obvious that mankind is now on the path of total chaos to seek control of us all. We as Rasta believe in peace, Love and harmony with the statues and principles of or Creator. What's now sad but not a surprise, is to see how the so call Christian community, no longer seem to be guided by the Bible and it's great principles.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 26, 2016:

Barry, now you give us something else to think about. Thanks for your input.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 26, 2016:

DDE, thanks for your feedback. The all-gender toilet is only one aspect of the sensitization program. However, you always seem so levelheaded, I know that you can handle the rest of it.

Barry on October 26, 2016:

This gender programme could have a hidden agenda. When man and woman have the same capabilities, parents could be either two men or two women. Is that where we're going with this?

Devika Primić from Dubrovnik, Croatia on October 25, 2016:

Interesting feedback you have here. I am comfortable using the toilet with the same gender so its difficult to get into detail it is the way I was taught.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 21, 2016:

Marlene, how it seems they are running backward but insist that they are running forward. We might as well relax. Thanks for your feedback.

Marlene Bertrand from USA on October 21, 2016:

I believe in equality. At the same time, I am afraid of the idea of using the same rest room as someone of the opposite gender. Maybe time will help me become desensitized to that issue. In any event, people are running with the idea, so it is out of my hands and I am simply going to have to relax over that issue.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 20, 2016:

Mary, I appreciate your viewpoint. It is not worth trading your emotional attachment as wife for the status of business partner. Some women in the workshop also mentioned that it is not worth trading the time spent as mother for the time spent getting equal opportunity hours at work. You're so right. "The issues are never just that simple."

RTalloni on October 20, 2016:

Thanks for an interesting look at the issue and opening a discussion on it. It's curious to note that people with access to private restrooms in their workplaces are deeming it appropriate for the rest of society to share common restrooms with any and everyone. People are still accepting what they see in media/entertainment as the norm which is far from what the average person's everyday life is about, making it easy for a few to sway legal decisions on many matters that common sense tells us are absurd if we stop and think them through from start to finish. For instance, my husband is my partner but to dismiss the fact that he is my husband by reducing our relationship to a business arrangement and calling him my partner has consequences on some subtle and not so subtle levels, some of which result in my being denied the rights and privileges of being his wife. The issues are never just that simple, but beginning to think them through at a certain point can lead to understanding the reasons for their more complicated aspects.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 20, 2016:

You're right Jodah. Just because some people like a certain something does not mean that they should expect everyone to like that same thing. If we are left with choices, we are more able to manage our journey.

John Hansen from Gondwana Land on October 20, 2016:

Like others, I think the Rastafarians' opinion was the best. There is an increasing number of unisex restrooms popping up here in Australia, but there is usually also a choice of gender specific male and female ones for those who prefer them. I am fine with it as long as there is a choice for those who don't wish to use them.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Alicia, thanks for weighing in. Good one. Equal opportunity commendation will mean that every contributor knows his or her significance.

Linda Crampton from British Columbia, Canada on October 19, 2016:

This is a thought provoking and educational article, MsDora. I strongly believe in social justice, which from my point of view incorporates gender justice. My favourite consensus in your table is that of the Rastafarians.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Manatita, I agree that our language and habits back then made us a different kind of people. Some think that in the less complicated life, we lacked knowledge. Nevertheless, we know that we are wiser and are equipped to choose our paths going through this maze of new trends. Thanks for your encouragement.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Lori, I appreciate your detailed opinions on gender equality. Your last sentence is a good summary for your comments as well as for my article. Thanks.

manatita44 from london on October 19, 2016:

You branched out, Dee. Just saying. I think it's great! All the way through I was thinking that a simple and original life would solve all these issues. So I was quite happy when I read the very last bit:

"More may be achieved by empowering people to live and work in harmony than by sensitizing them to gender issues." - Dora Isaac

You know, I learnt more as a grown man in England and became familiar with words we did not know in the tiny village where I was born! How I love simplicity! How I value the less complicated life!

Still, I do not wish to say that I'm not aware of current trends and change in thinking. I feel that some makes us 'tight' inside, though.

Your article is well woven and expressed with prudence. Excellent work!

Lori Colbo from United States on October 19, 2016:

Dora this was very very well put together. The way you organized and structured and explaining things very succinctly.

As a Christian I believe men and women have certain roles in the family and the church, however the Bible also teaches that men and women are equal in value and importance. There is no basis for saying the Bible shows women are inferior to men. Jesus treated women with utmost respect and value, which at times went completely against the grain of the cultural view of women in that day.

Women deserve equal value, respect and importance as men. In the working world I think women should get equal pay as men in the same job. If the woman has the same skill as a man she should not be discriminated against. In other words the same basic rights as a man.

Women must all be respected equally. Women have been treated shamefully by men sexually. Trump's hot mic discussion is an extreme example. Basically I think there is still way too much wrong with how women are seen by men as sex objects and still too much sexual discrimination by men in the workplace, especially when there are more men than women at the job.

The feminist movement has a lot of good but in many ways has swung too far. Men are shown as buffoons in television sitcoms and the children and wife disrespect them.

There needs to be balance in regards to human rights. All are to be valued and respected equally.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Rochelle, many people share your preference, and are hoping that there's always be those kinds of restrooms.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Word. the Golden Rule applies whether or not other people live by it, and those who to benefit most from it are those who apply it unconditionally. Thanks for your comment.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Bill, thanks for you feedback. You're satisfied to be yourself no matter what. The changes around you cannot change you.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Flourish, congratulations to you and your daughter. She'll be even more beautiful standing beside her male peers, and being equally productive.

Dora Weithers (author) from The Caribbean on October 19, 2016:

Sally, thanks for sharing. You're not alone in wanting to do things in the old-fashioned way. Yet these agencies insist that we learn new ways. Because Christians consider the Bible to be the Word of God, that will not change. I guess there'll always be some conflict and we all have to decide the principles we choose to live by.

Rochelle Mazur from Edinburgh on October 19, 2016:

Since most men do not urinate sitting down I appreciate gender specific bathrooms

Al Wordlaw from Chicago on October 19, 2016:

Hi Dora, Nice article, Human life should be Bible based. Everybody regardless of gender should have equal rights. There should always be respect in the workplace and public places as much as possible. God will eventually deal with people according to their ways and works. As long as I or my rights are not violated, I have no problem with treating people as I would like to be treated. People should not take the general rights and liberties of others so personal.

Bill Holland from Olympia, WA on October 19, 2016:

Our world is changing. It is my job to learn to accept change, especially when it relates to individual choices and circumstances. It costs me nothing to accept sensitization, and I do not sit in judgement of anyone.

FlourishAnyway from USA on October 19, 2016:

My opinions are most in line with the Rastafarians. I advocate gender neutral language, have spent years investigating complaints of workplace injustice and studying fairness. My own daughter is a female exploring a profession that is underrepresented in females (engineering) and I've encouraged her to use industrial power equipment along with her male peers. She can be both beautiful and technically gifted. And she's such a leader.

Sally Gulbrandsen from Norfolk on October 19, 2016:

Interesting! I came across All Gender Restrooms when I travelled to Tasmania last year. I was quite taken aback. I could not help noticing that most of the women preferred to wait until the Single Sex Restrooms became available. I do think there are some things I would like to continue doing the old fashioned way and that is going to the Restroom without a man looking over his shoulder.

I do wonder if we are going to have to rewrite the Bible if Gender equality is against the Bible teaching that some leadership roles are reserved for men.

Certainly food for thought. I think that must have been an interesting workshop to attend MsDora.

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