I love tea.

My favorite color is black.

My favorite animal is the stoat.

More questions? I’ve got more answers!


Q: How often do you update?
I update the comic every other week, and the blog once a month, and you can always check my twitter feed for updates or status checks (both the comics/blog and my life). (This is currently on a hiatus for the foreseeable future! Follow my on Twitter or Patreon for regular updates!)

Q: What’s Patreon? How often am I charged? Can I quit whenever?
Patreon is a crowdfunding artist-support website that allows people to make regular donations to artist’s they want to support. You get charged at the beginning of the month for the amount you pledged ($1 or $5). Once the payments have gone through, you’ll receive your pledge reward, and you can cancel or change your pledge amount at any time. If you need to know more, Patreon has a full FAQ.

Q: I don’t want to be a patron, but still want to donate. Can I just donate once?
Sure! Any support is greatly appreciated! You can donate here. 🙂

Q:  What does bigender/non-binary mean?
A:  It means I don’t identify as strictly male or female, but a combination of the two. My dysphoria is primarily physical, which is why I’ve ultimately transitioned, and while I do experience some social dysphoria, it’s mostly related to being reminded about my body. It’s difficult to explain, given the English language is only now creating words with which to talk about it, but the short version of why I don’t still identify as purely female, or just identify as transgender male is that both of them erase a part of who I am, and acknowledging I am transgender and hold both fondness for and influence by my assigned sex is how I live authentically.

Q:  Okay, so what’s dysphoria?
A:  Dysphoria is the sense of unease or dissatisfaction that is used to describe the discomfort felt by most transgender people. It’s difficult to describe in a way that someone else can relate to, but for me I would say it’s the very uncomfortable feeling that something is not right that leads to feelings of depression, disassociation, and an overarching sense of malaise. It is treated by transitioning and recognized by the American Psychological Association and the DSM-5.