Don’t Genderize, Don’t Criticize, and Revolutionize

Criticizing others. Wow, this is something that we all do and must stop cause it’s causing so many rifts in society these days.

This has been an article that has been in my drafts since, and I’ve just been so frustrated with how everyone is being discriminated against recently, I absolutely had to publish this article as soon as possible.

Who grants us the authority to bestow judgment upon others? Nobody whatsoever.

This world is filled with lots of people who mind your business. In Trinidad, we call that person a, “Maco.” They also get close to you to know your business and pretend to be your friend. So, they’re maco-ing your business and broadcasting it to everyone and even laughing at you behind your back. The world knows this as, “Gossiping.”

Anyway, that’s not my point. My point is people like to “Maco” your business and judge you without properly knowing you or even understanding the full story.

They are fiercely criticizing you for your ethnicity, sexual orientation, or even the size of your body. I know the feeling, that’s why I’m writing this article for you to read.

Nobody wants to feel insecure about themselves, this insecurity can lead to depression and can further into even suicide.

What good do these people get from hurting the ones they don’t know? They get the satisfaction in their minds of knowing they’re better than the rest of the world and nobody can compete with them. That’s why they make it their ultimate goal to destroy you and make you feel bad about yourself. It’s jealousy; I’m sure. They’re jealous of you because you’re reflecting an image to them that they don’t see inside of themselves.

It’s okay to be yourself, it’s okay to be whatever you want to be in life. Heck, it’s even okay to be skinny.

Not long ago, I’ve been faced with lots of criticism from people that I love and trust, sometimes even strangers on the outside. What have they been telling me?

They’ve been telling me that I’m too skinny, too thin, too small and that I look very malnourished.

These types of words seriously hurt and you don’t even know how much pain they cause on the inside. It’s unpleasant to shame people for being overweight, so why is it ok to shame those who are underweight?

What type of satisfaction do you achieve?

Does it make you feel better in your life, cause it doesn’t make me feel good at all?

For the past few years, I’ve been under 100 lbs and no matter how much food I consume for breakfast, lunch, dinner, or even snacks, I can’t gain any weight. I know I look different from everyone else, but I’m also a human being and I would like to be loved, respected, and admired for my accomplishments.

Despite my weight, sexual orientation, religion, or ethnicity, I have the right to be loved in an equal manner. These categories don’t define the person that I am or the work that I do. They’re just irrelevant labels that just don’t make sense nowadays as the world is a changing place that’s constantly evolving and becoming more open.

Plus, I’m proud to be me and no matter how many times you try to break me down with your hurtful comments, I’ll always get back up and focus on what’s important and that’s me. I am important.

Treat others the way that you want to be treated.

If you feel someone has discriminated against you whether it’s your ethnicity, religion, etc., reach out to the Equal Opportunity Commission because you’re protected under the Equal Opportunity Act and entitled to equality and fair treatment in the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago.

You can learn more information by visiting their website at

-Written by Aaron Matthew Beharry, previously known as Aaron Jhinkoo on The Official Website For Aaron Matthew Beharry.

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We must change! Don’t Genderize, Don’t Criticize, and Revolutionize!!!

Aaron Matthew Beharry

Aaron Matthew Beharry, previously known as Aaron Jhinkoo born October 30, 2001, in Saint Clair Medical Centre, Saint Clair, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago is the Director of Falcon Atlantic Publishers Limited since August 19, 2021. Aaron Matthew Beharry lives in Chaguanas, Trinidad and Tobago with his ever-supportive family. READ MORE >

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