Guillaume Perrier

About Guillaume Perrier

A social development student at the University of Quebec at Rimouski (UQAR), Guillaume (he/him) is passionate about the representation of sexual diversity and gender plurality in the context of rurality. An activist defending the rights of sex workers and HIV prevention, he also loves to put his toes in the salt water of the sea and spend hours under his blankets every morning.

I’m a straight guy in love with my lesbian best ...

I’m a straight guy in love with my lesbian best friend I already told her about this and later on I asked if she ever did want to start a relationship with a guy would she give me a chance and she said yes without hesitation we are still close friends but I can’t stop thinking about her she all I can think about what do I do Vampire

I’m looking for youth trans resources in Montreal.

I’m a gender and sexualities educator for youth, and I was recently asked a couple of questions about Montreal resources that stumped me. One participant asked if I knew of any trans-friendly family doctors located in the West Island. Do you know of any resource lists of health professionals that I can direct them towards? Another question was regarding youth-friendly sexual assault support group resources (and ideally LGBTQ2+ friendly as well!) – I initially referred them to SACOMSS but I’m wondering if there’s another one that might be specifically targeted towards youth?

I want to find my way to a safe(r) country ...

Hello .  My name is S. am 23 years old , I’m from Morocco , I live in Rabat with my family I am student at university. I am a lesbian. I live in Morocco. My country, Morocco. Gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) in Morocco face legal and social challenges that other heterosexuals do not face. Sexual activity between men and women is illegal in Morocco. People from the gay community face stigma among the population. Likewise, homes in which homosexual partners live do not qualify for the same legal protection available for heterosexual couples, with several reports of a high level of discrimination and violations against the gay community. Whereas the legality of same-sex sexual activity is criminalized in Article 489 of the Moroccan Criminal Code, meaning "obscene or abnormal work with a person of the same sex". Therefore, homosexual activity is illegal in Morocco, and its perpetrator can be punished with imprisonment from 6 months to 3 years with a fine of between 120 and 1,200 Moroccan dirhams. The Moroccan government uses the law as a way for police officers to restrict the gay community. When someone is arrested in Morocco for a homosexual act, his name will be announced in the newspapers regardless of whether or not he is really gay. However, the law is applied sporadically by the authorities, as of today (02/22/2020), no president, minister or leader of a political party has published public statements talking about gay rights in Morocco, and no legislation has been enacted to protect them from violence And discrimination or the preservation of their rights, so the government's attitudes toward homosexuality tend to be in the interest of protecting the country's traditions, in line with traditional culture and the vision of religion in this matter. It should be noted that all books on the topics of homosexuality, sexual orientation or something similar are banned. Schools called for teaching a curriculum that "stresses ... the seriousness and corruption of" unnatural acts. "Moreover, on March 21, 2008, a statement was issued by the Moroccan Ministry of Interior, in which it revealed the full scope of the government's agenda by saying: "... preserving the morals of citizens and defending society against all irresponsible measures that could prejudice our identity and our culture." As for the foreign policy of the Moroccan government, it is proceeding in the same way that it pursues at home, as it did not participate in an international conference discussing gay issues and rights held in 2001, in addition to Morocco's absence from the United Nations conference on AIDS / HIV, and it also opposed the statement UN common denouncer of violence based on sexual orientation and gender identity. I cannot live in this country every day. I want to tell my friends about this. I fear that I will be imprisoned and everyone will hate me and try to kill me. I do not feel safe and I do not have rights. I had surgery because I carry the chromosome although I am a girl and everything looks like I My mom's only daughter who knows about it, I can't tell my story to anyone. My friends, I think that the process was that I had a problem with urination. I cannot tell them what I am suffering from. I have the documents and medical analysis that show all the facts * I want to find my way to a country where security and safety and live freely and recognize my identity and my rights and my dignity. I ask you to provide the necessary advice to you and all the steps that I must take. Please advise me please . S.

Could I be infecting my partner with Mononucleosis? Am I ...

Hi there, My partner and have been together for a few weeks. I recently got an sti screen and it alll came back negative (gonorrhoea, chlamydia, syphillis, HIV, hepatitis C, LGV). I also got immunization for HPV. However, 2 weeks ago my partner was diagnosed with Mononucleosis. We did not have any contact for 2 weeks, until a few days ago when we met and kissed. He was not displaying any symptoms and felt 100%. I haven’t developed any symptoms, but he is started to have pain again in his throat. My question is, could I be infecting him? Am I at risk? What can we do? We are both foreigners and Helen temporary residents with shitty insurance that won’t cover test for us. Any assistance will be highly appreciated Thanks Peter