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UNHCR is not responsible for, nor does it necessarily endorse, its content.Any views expressed are solely those of the author or publisher and do not necessarily reflect those of UNHCR, the United Nations or its Member States.Donya is one of the lesbians featured in the special, and says she was told by a police officer she could not have her head shaved, telling her she needed to change her gender.“I was under so much pressure that I wanted to change my gender as soon as possible,” Donya said, who sought medical help to stop her period and eventually began hormone treatment.But when surgery was recommended, she didn’t feel right about it.“I didn’t have easy access to the internet – lots of websites are blocked.delves into the world of homosexuality in Iran where lesbian and gay people are told they must transition to be accepted in their country.Host Ali Hamedani speaks with several LGBT people who have moved to Turkey and discuss their coming out processes and how they reconciled their sexuality with their gender, and the pressures they faced from their communities, who deny the existence of homosexuality and instead offer free sex change operations, paid for by the government.

In an unusual tradition, in Iran you can specify the length of your marriage, from a few minutes to 99 years.It’s mindboggling that Iran sees transitioning as an out for lesbian and gay people.In America, where transphobia is persistent and hate crimes agains trans people happen far too often in modern society, it’s a bizarre kind of homophobia that means transpeople are not part of a “queer” community but forced to assimilate into their “straight” society.Top three most commonly used types of contraception by Iran's 21.5 million married women and girls (aged 15-49): 15.05% oral contraceptives, 14.15% voluntary sterilization, 13.77% condoms.In 1976, only 37% of women were using at least one method of contraception; by 2000 this figure had reportedly risen to 72%.