I was 18 when I began my first period.
It was just after the election of Margaret Thatcher, and I was one of the first to join in.
I’d been a Labour voter for decades, and felt strongly about it.
In a year or so, I had my period and felt a little uncomfortable, but then I decided I didn’t want to change anything, so I stopped.
But then I noticed that a new woman I knew was in the midst of her first period, and asked her how she felt.
She explained that she was still feeling a little queasy and had not yet had her period, but that she had had her first.
It felt like a revolution.
The word I would have never imagined was “sexual revolution”.
But the word I’ve heard most often is “gender revolution”.
We can have that, but I feel like it’s still very much a minority thing.
I think we need to start seeing gender as something to be celebrated and not condemned, and we need women to be able to do what they want with their bodies.
But as I became more and more aware of how gender and sexuality were being constructed, I started to feel more and the more I thought about it, the more that this was about me.
I became aware that there were plenty of women who had had their periods without being told that they were doing so, and that it was okay for them to do so.
I started talking to friends and my mum and dad and I got really involved with the idea of women’s liberation.
I got my own website, started working at a women’s rights organisation and started speaking out about what I thought was happening to women’s lives.
In 2003, I wrote an article for the New Statesman, in which I described how my mum had her periods without ever being told she was doing so.
It resonated with a lot of people, and it gave me hope for the future of women.
I’ve since written a book about how I had a miscarriage when I was 22, but as I’ve gotten older, I’ve realised that I had made a big mistake and that I’ve let down a lot people who I thought would love me.
And now I’m writing a book on the experience of my period.
I feel very proud of that, and very sad that I let down so many women who needed to hear the word “gender” put in front of their names.
But I’m not sure how it’s changed the world.
I still feel like I’m in a world where it’s OK to have a period, because that’s what women are supposed to do.
But it’s not always OK to be a woman and not feel comfortable talking about it in public.
What can women do?
When you hear that term “gender”, you think, I’m the only one, and this is what I should be doing.
But there’s a lot more to the experience that women have than what is said in the dictionary.
I have a sister, who has had a child, who had her second period without knowing it.
My mother, who’s a mum, was also in her 20s when she had her, but she was able to talk about her experience of her own period and to tell people about her daughter’s, who was born six months later.
It’s important that women are aware that they’re not the only ones who have their periods, and the best way to learn more about what they do is to speak to others.
The key is to make friends and to listen to your body.
It will help you understand what is going on.
What’s happening to the world?
We are all living in a changing world.
We have the internet, we have smartphones, we are living in an age of ever-more digital life, where we are in touch with the people around us, with friends and with our family.
It can be difficult for a woman to know where she fits in.
There are lots of books out there about menstruation, but they all feel very narrow-minded, and often leave out the other side of the coin, which is that this is not just a body thing.
There is a huge spectrum of women having their periods.
Some women have very normal periods, while some women have periods that are really painful and traumatic.
It all depends on the woman.
The best way for a person to feel comfortable with their body is to find a partner who has normal periods and who shares that with them.
So for me, having had my own experience, the best thing to do is make friends.
I would also recommend speaking to your GP, because for many women, the diagnosis of anorexia and bulimia can be quite difficult.
For women with eating disorders, it’s very difficult to find help, so talk to your doctor.
When I was younger, I would talk to my friends and then try to find them support groups