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Viv Thomas Mums And Daughters 2

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Thomas found a job as a clerk at a mail-order company. In 1962, he was promoted to a position as a supervisor in the London postal sorting office, which was part of the U.S. Postal Service. He moved to London, where he lived with his wife and their two children, David and Julie.

His transformation began in September 1953. Thomas was in the ninth grade when he told his mother, a bookkeeper, that he felt strange, and she drove him to a hospital for a mental health test. Doctors gave Thomas the diagnosis of gender identity disorder, and told Thomas that he needed to find a way to express his true identity. Thomas met with a psychiatrist, who gave him a prescription for Haldol, a powerful antipsychotic, and told him to contact a psychiatrist at a nearby hospital who could best help him.

Since it was covered by his health insurance, Thomas tried to avoid the hospital, but his therapist said that his illness must be treated, and he agreed. Thomas says that the drugs made him sick and stopped him from functioning.

In November of that year, he was committed to the Menninger Foundation, a famous mental institution in Topeka, Kansas. At Menningers, Thomas was well cared for, met many friends, and convinced his doctors to allow him to dress as a female, first in a skirt and blouse and eventually in a baggy pants suit and long dresses. He was released after only 3 months and went home to Kalamazoo, where he met his sixth adoptive mother, Lorene, and stepfather, Thomas Oliver.

In 1957, Thomas Oliver and his wife, Beatrice, adopted their daughter, Barbara. Soon, the family moved to Albuquerque, New Mexico, where Thomas began teaching himself to play the guitar. He played in local clubs to make a living but, sensing that he needed to learn how to sing, he enrolled in an Albuquerque College of Music in 1962. 3d9ccd7d82




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