A live TV show centered around truth regarding spirituality, health, and fitness issues.

We are a married couple with a trans history that will bring you information regarding the global issues we all are facing, such as the latest news, Health, and Wellness Issues, Spiritual breakthroughs and more. We are Truth Seeker and Tellers and love to learn and teach.

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Wednesday, May 29, 2013

On Transition Radio TV Thursday June 6th 9PM EST Jody Rose

Jody was born in New York and moved to Hawaii when he was 15. He has an MA in English and an MFA in Creative Writing and is starting a Ph.D. program this year in Public Administration. He has been teaching college for over 15 years. His stories and poems have appeared in over 50 magazines, anthologies, and journals. His first book of poems, Places Male and Female can be found on his website along with his blog at: www.jodyrosehelfand.com. In addition to teaching, he enjoys spending time in nature, connecting with animals, reading, writing, and playing the drums. Check out this great interview where he will teach you how you can get a discount on your SRS and much much more. click link to watch live June 6th at 9PM EST and join us on live chat http://www.transitionradio.net/chat_and_television.html

Friday, May 24, 2013

Friday May 31st at 630PM EST live on Transition Radio Aiden Willows

Aiden was aware he was different from a young age and was openly a lesbian at 18 but still felt it wasn't completely him. A few years later he came across the term Genderqueer and identified with it immediately. Soon after he began to realize he wasn't just Genderqueer but actually transgender. He came to terms with it but when he first told someone he was told he was simply doing it for attention and pushed the feelings aside for awhile. Years later the feelings were still there and he decided it was time to start changing things in his life, begin to transition and be the man he felt he always was.


Art has always been a large part of his life. Aiden found that art was a great way of dealing with his emotions and mental illnesses. At a young age Aiden was diagnosed with Bipolar Disorder, Borderline Personality Disorder, Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Depression, and has faced chemical dependancy issues over the years in a way of self medicating his pain and confusion of who he was. But even though there are mental illnesses present in his day to day life he is always trying to keep life positive and enjoy each day the best he can.


Aiden's blog and art page are:



Listen to the show on May 31st live by clicking this link http://www.blogtalkradio.com/transitionradio/2013/05/31/aiden-willow-a-trans-artist

Wednesday, May 22, 2013

Friday May 24th live on Transition Radio Jessica Annette Sims 630 PM EST

31 years is a long time for anybody to actually hide who they are, but that’s how long it took me. I say 31 years because I really didn’t know anything was different gender wise until till I was 10 or 11yrs old. During the 1980's I was raised up by my adoptive family, 6 sisters, and 5 brothers. That’s right there was 12 of us (but only 2 were actually "HOME-MADE") the rest of us were adopted. I knew my parents loved me, they loved all of us to adopt and care for so many. We were raised in a good home, we were not a rich family, but we did ok. Me and my brother’s attended The Order of wDeMolay, while my sisters attended the Order of Rainbow for Girls. Growing up with a family that big, I just kept my secrets to myself, afraid of saying anything that would give me away. I would hide in fear of getting caught, and ridiculed by my older brothers who all played sports and where the macho type. Growing up in the 80's, we didn’t have the technology we have today, we couldn’t research our feelings on Facebook or Google, and any kind of research I did find was about porn stars and she-males. I knew I wasn’t either of those, but I knew I wasn’t in the right body, I got hooked up on drugs at one point so bad, that I ended up homeless in Boise Idaho living under bridges in the middle of winter. I was doomed, I knew I wasn’t the typical macho male, I knew I wasn’t gay or drooling over other men, I know, because I tried, I tried to live my life happy and positive for a very long time, but throughout the 1990's I would only find myself even more frustrated, because I couldn’t be me. I couldn’t be a princess, I couldn’t be a cheer leader, or a ballerina. Today I have been on HRT for over a year and half, My name has legally been changed in the state of Texas to Reflect "JESSICA Annette" -- I live and work as a truck driver in the oilfield, and though nobody at work knows that I am trans, I still feel good about myself because I am finally living my dream, and the best part is, that I actually did manage to tell my brothers and sisters after all -- it was my therapist who told me that I needed to bring all my walls of protection down, that I needed to tell my family, my therapist reminded me that if I tore down my walls, and my family did not like it, then they had the option to put that wall back up -- but even if they did put that wall back up, they would at least check around the corner of that wall and check in on me from time to time.

listen live by clicking on this link http://www.blogtalkradio.com/transitionradio/2013/05/24/jessica-annette  at 630 PM EST

Sunday, May 19, 2013

New showtime and day.

We are going to change our tv shows to Thursdays at 9 pm EST starting June 6th. We will take sometime off, but enjoy our previously recorded shows in the meantime. The radio show will be on Fridays at 630 PM EST for June, in July we will be on live Tuesdays at 630 PM EST Starting July 2nd. Thank you for your support and for making us the prominent Trans media source on line.

We Love you but remember to always love yourselves too Mark and Jess

Saturday, May 11, 2013

Sunday May 19th Emma live on Transition Radio TV show 4 PM EST

Today on our show we have Emma who understood she was different when she was around 5 years old.  She says “This is the first time I remember I dressed with my sisters dress and this is also the first time I remember my family took it very bad. It was my first time I understood I wasn’t “normal” and what I was doing it wasn’t “normal” from the point of view of my family.
Unfortunately, I had a very difficult childhood with a lot of violence from my family that made me hide more and more who I really was. At 15 years old, I started to dress with woman cloths (and hiding it of course), because it was giving me the feeling of freedom. It made me realize that I was so different from all my friends. I was still living in a transphobic and homophobic country and I was very scared to talk to anyone about it. I was scared about my family’s reaction (very scared), about my friends reaction and so on. It was so difficult to talk about it that I really thought it will die with me. I was given the image that such a person is a sick and deviant person, so even if I knew I wasn’t that, I had to keep it for me, because I knew that most of the persons in my life at that moment couldn’t understand. I was a very shy person and had a hard time “fitting” in the “normal” rules of the society, but when I was around 18 years old, I started to adapt. I stopped cross-dressing and eventually I started to think that I have to fight to accept my body. I was disgusted by my own body and was hating myself since I was at least 10 years old. Emma found true love, is married and has a child.

Friday May 17th on Transition Radio Emet live at 630 PM EST

Emet is a non-binary identified person who prefers male pronouns. . At 18, Emet is a freshman at Drexel University where he majors in information technology and participates in its queer alliance called FUSE (Foundation of Undergraduates for Sexual Equality). Emet was a student ambassador and intern at GLSEN (The Gay, Lesbian, and Straight Education Network), where he organized conferences and helped students combat bullying and create safer schools. Jesse started the GSA in his New York City high school in January 2010 and served as its co-president. He has appeared in the media several times speaking out on issues such as bullying and suicide. As a religious Jew, Emet feels that spirituality is important in defining your identity as an individual. He enjoys reading, fooling around with computers, activism and hanging out in his dorm. click here to listen live http://www.blogtalkradio.com/transitionradio/2013/05/17/emet

Sunday, May 5, 2013

Sunday Mothers day pre recorded show Jazz and Jeanette

12 year old Jazz was born a boy but from the moment she could expresses herself she never acted like a typical boy. Jazz was always very feminine and drawn to all things, pretty, sparkly, pink and girlish. She loved barbie dolls and was obsessed with mermaids. From the time she could crawl, you could almost always find her with a barbie or mermaid doll clutched in her right hand. At first we thought it was a cute phase, but Jazz kept saying she was a girl….not that she liked being girlish, but that she was a girl. She would get angry when we referred to her as a boy. When Jazz was 2 years old she stated that she wanted the good fairy to use her magic wand to change her penis into a vagina, and by 3 she wanted her name changed to Sparkles. In our minds, this went beyond the boundaries of a phase. We consulted with our pediatrician about this behavior, and she suggested we go to a specialist. When Jazz was 3 she was diagnosed with Gender Identity Disorder (GID), meaning our "son" was transgender. After researching everything we could about transkids (and there were hardly any resources back then), we were devastated to learn about the pain surrounding children like Jazz. Close to 50% of transyouth will attempt to commit suicide before they are 20. With odds like that, we weren't taking any chances with our child's life. With guidance from our doctors, we were told to support Jazz and follow her lead. By age 5, it was obvious that it was becoming unbearable for Jazz to continue living as a boy; so during her last year of pre-school we allowed our baby boy to transition and begin living life as the little girl she was born to be.

Dont miss this great interview

Upcoming shows Friday May 10th Live at 630 PM with Kelly Morrissy

I’ve been zapping hairs since 1986 and I began working with the gender community in 1990. Electrolysis by Kelly Inc began when I started working out of my house. At the time almost all of my clients were transgender. However, when I moved my business to the Oak Park Mall slowly I got more clients, both transgender and the general public. www.IZapEm.com Over the last 27 years I learned a lot. From other electrologists, experience, attending seminars and doing continuing education. And a lot from just listening to my clients. No two clients are the same, and to treat everyone in the same way doesn't produce the best possible results. I strive to help each client the best way they need. There hasn't been new research for probes for electrolysis since 1970. I though that a small change to exposed tip length would make a big difference to comfort when removing shallow hairs. It sounded good to the people at Laurier Instruments who make hand make these probes, so they made up a batch of probes that incorporated my ideas and gave them to the electrologist community to try out. The feedback was overwhelmingly, wildly positive and the "Kelly" Tip entered production in 2013. http://www.laur​ierinstruments.​com For the last 20 years I've been a familiar face at Be-All and this September will be my 3rd year in a row at Southern comfort. The reason I go is to educate people on electrolysis works, post treatment care and guide them to a good colleague that can help them. I'm a member of the American Electrology Association and treasurer of the Electrology Association of Illinois. In 1992 I became a member of the Chicago Gender Society also a member of CHI chapter and a life time member of Tri-Ess. Among my recognitions are the CGS Vendor of the year and Outstanding Service awards; also the Chi Chaper Tri-Ess Humanitarian Award. Listen live http://www.blogtalkradio.com/transitionradio/2013/05/10/kelly-morrissy-zapping-hair-for-the-trans-community