A Trans-attracted Man Shares His Powerful Freedom

We love it when a transamorous man publicly declares his love of transgender women. That’s our goal at The Transamorous Network: inspiring more men along their trans-chaser-to-transamory journey to drop their shame and publicly own how amazing being transamorous is.

Case in point: Corey Delano.

While many battled fear and insecurity around COVID-19 in the last 18 months, Corey decided sharing his love of transgender women felt right. So not only did the highly-certified technician do so, he did it grandly…on YouTube.

Having posted 10 months ago, Corey’s video racked up almost 100,000 views so far. And while almost 100,000 doesn’t make his video “viral”, as far as we’re concerned, that’s a healthy viewership for the trans/trans-attracted community.

Corey’s straightforwardness endears him to his viewers. He makes no bones about his attraction, even when acknowledging he may get negative responses.

“I don’t care what the general population things about me.” He says.

When I sifted through the video’s over 2,000 comments (in 10 months!), most seemed quite supportive. The video garnered over 16K thumbs up compared to a measly 158 thumbs down. An impressive ratio.

We want to amplify Corey’s message because it bears repeating.

No shame, just glory

Corey’s message: no shame exists in your trans-attraction. It’s natural and wholesome.

We’ll add: the only reason you feel shame about your trans-attraction owes itself to what you bring to it in your thoughts.

Shame tells trans-attracted men what they’re thinking about their natural attraction doesn’t line up with what they really know at the core of who they are. When a guy tells stories like “my friends will ridicule me”, or, “I’ll lose my job”, or, “Am I gay?” when feeling arousal over transgender women, of course they’ll feel shame.

They’ll also feel embarrassment, insecurity, fear, judgement…and many other emotions. All these emotions tell the thinker, what they’re thinking is bogus.

Our clients discover freedom from all these negative emotions once they start telling positive stories about their attractions. Such freedom not only makes finding wholesome, strong, lovely transgender women possible. It also turns every other aspect of life in better directions.

That’s why our clients report specific and general improvements in their lives. They also find more empowerment and happiness.

Listen how Corey’s confidence, honesty and certainty comes through along with the words he’s sharing. It’s the message we share too.

We’re eager to see more men like Corey come forward.

4 Replies to “A Trans-attracted Man Shares His Powerful Freedom”

  1. No comments yet!!! Well I’m Transamorous. Labelled. Here’s how I know this.

    I was a young teen when I saw a couple of pics in a magazine showing a trans women rising out of a swimming pool to reveal her parts. I wasn’t shocked, or anything really, just interested. My later teens I met two trans girls in a club and had a nice conversation just like they were regular people, which of course they are.

    I dated genetic girls quite a lot, all types, short,tall, large breasts, no breasts and everything in between, older than me, younger than me, blonde, brunette and so on. All labels again. It was a while before I ran into another trans girl, a hairdresser, a nice personality and a nice athletic figure and tall.

    I eventually met and married a genetic girl and did all the usual – kids and mortgage and life things. Not concerned with if she was genetic or trans, she just is my partner in everything. Now if I hadn’t married, I may well have found a trans girl to settle down with as there were other unexpected instances where I met trans girls but not in a relationship way I suppose. Now the trans girls I have met have been tall, short, blonde, brunette, large breasts, no breasts, small breasts, older than me, younger than me and like genetic girls all had something that they brought to a relationship that made it special or not. They all had a penis.

    Now fast forward to today and I work in a largish company with a production area and they, without knowing, hired a well qualified person who happens to be a trans woman. I worked it out and waited to see what happened. She was trying to camoflage the obvious but all it did was raise questions. A lot of whispering carried on but the totally defining moment everyone seemed to be waiting for was Which Bathroom Was She Going To Use???? She used the men’s which only confused people more it seemed.

    She is tall for a woman, has long blondish hair, lovely blue eyes, long nails, not painted and not too long and tiny breasts under a sports bra that couldn’t hide them. She wears baggy pants, I was working in the same area for a few days so we talked and she realized I was aware and that I was an ally. She is also a furry, which is new to me, but a cool hobbie/life choice. Anyway HR found out they had a trans person on their hands and with the politically correct stance everything takes these days here was an opportunity going begging. So a meeting took place that defined things and an announcement was made that she is to be known as She, or her name obviously, and will be using the executive bathroom, and everyone stay cool don’t panic.

    For me it was not new and not a reason to be extra careful or be especially politically correct. We have talked a bit and she is very bright and very good with aspects of the job that make her an asset to the company and to engineering especially. That has been my overall experience with trans women. They are usually bright, good problem solvers, as life is a lot of situations that require solving, and an asset to most places they work.

    I have met trans women from all walks of life, a hairdresser, a nurse, a Disney employee, an activist, a retired executive, an office assistant, an IT manager, all good hard working valuable regular people. By now you might have noticed where I am going with this. The only defining difference here between all the lovely women I have met over my lifetime is a penis.

    If you ignore the penis and focus on the person you will be free. The penis has a place in the relationship with a trans woman but only between the two of you. Otherwise it is a relationship between two people who like or love each other.

    I could have just as easily been involved for all my life with a trans woman as I have been with a genetic woman. My wife knows I am trans accepting and we have talked about how we would feel if our kids or grandkids grow up trans or anything in the rainbow, would we love them any less or treat them any differently? Why on earth does a penis define a person? What about how beautiful they are how tall, their breast size, their IQ, what they do for a job and so on endlessly.

    A penis!!! Seems a bit of a narrow definition of a person when there is so much more to offer. My wife is smart, beautiful, hard headed, [she needs to be], average height, large breasts, blonde, sexy as can be, hard working, fantastic mother. No penis. That defines her? I don’t think so.

    If everyone decided that the only thing that mattered was a penis the dating websites would have a much easier time matching people. There is so much more to a relationship than just that. If you rate a person on looks as we typically do, then there are a million different looks and no one tries to cover up their looks to level the playing field. If you chose your partner from a decsription or from a machine you would actually have to be quite clever sort of like being careful when you are given 3 wishes, don’t screw it up.

    I don’t think anyone would go to a dating website that just shows pictures of penises and hopes that what is behind it matches what they are looking for in a person. That would be interesting. So to define your perfect partner by whether or not they have a penis, unless you are completely gay, seems a bit shallow or narrow. I have gone on long enough. I’m not saying a person should not aspire to be in a relationship with a trans woman, there are a lot of trans women out there that are amazing, and I have been very lucky to have met but a few.

    1. Thanks Grant. You’ve clearly moved into a great position relative to honoring who (not what) transgender women are. And it’s obvious how you feel about them says nothing about you. Other than that you’re open, thoughtful and recognize beauty in all humanity. That’s cool.

      1. Thank you, I never know whether what Im typing is going to sound to you the way I am expecting it to sound. I consider myself to have been very fortunate with my relationships. As for the trans girls I have met I can feel very good about them. The first relationship I had was very positive and set the stage for more positive relationships. I cannot agree more with you in that my own attitude had some bearing on how these relationships worked out. One thing I must say about trans girls is that they are very open when you know them for a bit. There are less games and more openness than with most cis girls in my experience. They are, generally speaking, beautiful people and any guy who has held back because of what might be said or how other people see the relationship due to ignorance is missing out on one of the finer things in life. Be yourself and find the freedom and happiness that comes with that. Trans girls have taken some very large risks and it takes enormous courage to be trans in this current world. That needs to be understood and enjoyed. Trans girls have a lot to give to a relationship and any guy would be very lucky to receive all they have to offer. Find your own courage and take some risks of your own.

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