I was in a hotel room last night for the first time in three months.
I was staying in the luxury condominium of the hotel transylvanian, but there was no reception.
Instead, I had to find a way to connect with my roommate and his fellow guests.
It’s been a month since we last met, and the new year has brought the arrival of an unexpected guest: The Phoenix hotel.
Transylvanians don’t get the luxury of a room, and for good reason: They live in a tiny town.
But if you’re a hotelier, you might want to consider a trip to the capital city, since you’ll likely see a lot more transylvestites than transients.
We’re looking at you, Orlando.
For those who can’t make it to Vegas, the biggest reason to stay in one of the state’s larger cities, like Salt Lake City, is that the Salt Lake and Provo metro areas are both home to the country’s largest transgender population.
In fact, Salt Lake is the only major city that includes a citywide designation for trans people.
I’m going to start with the biggest city, Salt City, because it’s home to a major transgender network.
Salt Lake’s Trans Living Project works with over 50 LGBT organizations across the city to help trans people connect, learn about each other, and live authentically in their community.
We work with trans people in the metro area to connect to trans organizations, get services and resources for our needs, and share stories.
For example, this month we’re launching a monthly video series called The Salt Lake Trans Living Series.
This week’s episode is titled “I’m Still Here.”
It’s about the people in my life that I’ve never met and who I’m still trying to get to know.
You can watch the episode here.
I asked my roommate if I could join in, but I figured it would take a long time to get there.
As I waited for the elevator, my first thought was that I could get some help from the staff.
But I was wrong.
They were so helpful.
I got to see a few people in person and, in my limited time, they were able to connect me to some of the organizations that are working to help people like me.
In just under an hour, I was able to meet and learn from a trans woman who is transitioning from a man to a woman.
She told me that she was trying to open up a men’s restroom at a Salt Lake County public school.
I wanted to say thanks, but she wasn’t expecting me to say anything back.
It was like my friend was there, too.
The trans woman also told me about a local organization that helps trans people get services like a birth certificate and identification card, as well as support for their legal rights.
They have a hotline that works 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
We also went on a tour of the downtown area, where we learned about the new transgender community that’s blossoming in the city.
I went into the city’s LGBT Center to meet with the transgender person there, a woman named Rachel.
She is in her early 20s and lives with her husband and her two children.
She’s also the director of the trans community outreach program at the LGBT Center.
We met up with Rachel and her husband, and I learned more about their experiences with the new trans community.
For me, Rachel told me a little bit about her life before coming out as trans, and how she’s transitioned to a man since her husband discovered she was trans.
Rachel also told the story of how she came to the realization that she had to stop using the male pronoun.
She said she had been going to the bathroom for years, and every time she would change, it would hurt.
Rachel and I talked about what it felt like to not be able to be herself in public, and she said that it was a little like being a girl, except you’re just born with this body.
Rachel told us about the first trans person she met.
She had never met a transgender person before, but Rachel had the support of her husband.
Rachel was the first transgender person Rachel knew.
She was just so excited to be a part of the community.
In the first episode of The Salt Lighthouse, Rachel and my host, David, talked about the need for the LGBT community to stay up-to-date on trans issues.
David has been on the ground covering trans issues in Salt Lake for years and he has an incredible track record in covering the issue.
David told me he and I often talk about what we’re seeing in the media.
They’re often sensationalistic, but we’re working to make sure that we’re reporting the stories the way they’re being told.
And the stories we’re covering are not always