What is a time period?

The term time period is used to refer to the period of time during which a relationship is active. As with much of the work out there, the more “active” the relationship, the longer the time period will be. If you have a partner, a relationship at the beginning of a term will usually be a new relationship when you get together, as most couples do at the beginning of each year. If you only have to see each other once a year it will be a two year term and will be the shortest time period a relationship can hold. It is normal for you to start feeling “stuck” in a relationship, and time periods can be used as a way to start making sense of how hard it is to be able to do that for a long period.

What is a gender difference?

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Most transgender people say they have a “gender difference” – people who identify as male or female have different physical and/or social traits from other people who identify as “gender neutral” men and women. This is common in the trans community. However, transgender people can not identify the gender they are in fact. In other words, even though you may have a “gender difference” you still have a man’s body in a feminine way, and a girl’s body in a masculine way. This may sound strange when you hear the term “transgender” or “trans woman”, but it can be quite a surprise to find out that transgender is a bit different than you had expected. Some people identify as either a man or a woman, and others can identify with many variations of those gender identities – or have no gender to start with. Trans or non-transgender people are also varied and complex in their gender differences and how they differ from the gender you might be familiar with.

Are people affected by HIV/Aids or who have a family history of HIV/AIDS automatically “in the closet?”

An HIV-positive person is HIV-positive when they have one negative test result for HIV (meaning they have tested negative). Although HIV and HIV-infected patients may have a family history of HIV/AIDS, most HIV-positive people do not have a family history and not all people who have passed through that situation have been infected with HIV. However, people with HIV are still at risk for HIV infection if they don’t take sufficient care to protect themselves from it.

Some of the health risks are:

Stress, anxiety and depressive symptoms. Many people with HIV