The stories of two transgender 10-year-olds; both born boys, but identify as girls and are struggling to gain acceptance and support so they can be themselves.
Trailblazing journalist, Jill Krop began her career at CKPG in Prince George in 1986. Just a year later, she was hired as the first evening news anchor at STV Regina, now a Global station. From there, Krop went east to Halifax and ASN. In 1994, Krop returned to her home province and began working at CHEK TV in Victoria. Three years later, she made the move to Vancouver and joined the team at what was then BCTV, now Global BC.
While with Global, Krop was named host of Global News BC 1’s Unfiltered which offers an introspective look at the stories and issues making waves across the province. In early 2015, she made the jump to her current position as BC Regional Director of News, Global News to lead one of the most dynamic and successful newsrooms in the country.
When not in the newsroom, Krop can be found out in the community supporting a number of local charities including the, BC Sports Hall of Fame, Coast Mental Health Foundation, and BC Children’s Hospital and Variety telethons, which combined, raised over $25 million every year for the community.
Harriette is transgender, born a boy but identifies as a girl. About a year ago, Harriette fully transitioned, legally changing her name from Declan, wearing only female clothes and being referred to with female pronouns.
For Tracey Wilson, who is ten now, her struggle is making sure people see her the way she does. She is transgender; born a boy, but has identified as a girl for as long as she can remember.
Dr. Day may be one of the leading orthopaedic surgeons in the country, but he’s also known as the founder of the controversial Cambie Surgery Centre in Vancouver. It’s a private, for-profit, hospital and an anomaly amidst a publicly funded Canadian healthcare system.
Arno Kopecky and Ilja Herb spent three months this past summer sailing the North Central coast of British Columbia – not as your average explorers – but in hopes to make a difference.
Most mountaineers measure their ascents in meters. For skier-climber Greg Hill of Revelstoke, BC, however, its kilometers. In 2010,Hill logged an astounding 608 vertical kilometers. But on a recent trip to Nepal, he did something he’s never done before – Hill left a mountain peak unconquered. “An avalanche is very similar to a wave on…