Trudeau-funded Kids Help Phone releases ad featuring drag performers 'Fay' and 'Fluffy'

Fay and Fluffy are celebrity children’s drag performers in Canada.

Mia Ashton Montreal QC

The Trudeau-funded charity Kids Help Phone has released a new ad featuring popular children’s drag performers Fay and Fluffy, one wearing a strapless dress with a hairy chest on display and the other cuddling a teddy bear.

The two men talk about how they handle having “lots of feelings,” with one saying “sometimes I like to hold my favourite stuffy,” and the other explaining liking to draw. Then the two start dancing while delivering the message, “give your feelings a place to go.”

Fay and Fluffy are celebrity children’s drag performers in Canada, with a popular show called The Fabulous Show with Fay and Fluffy in which preschool-age children are treated to stories, puppet shows, dancing, and music delivered by two men wearing outlandish makeup and brightly colored dresses, one with plenty of chest hair on display.

In 2019, the two children’s drag performers cut ties with the Toronto library after feminist Meghan Murphy gave a talk there on the detrimental impact gender identity ideology has on women’s rights in Canada.

In a statement on Instagram at the time, Kaleb Robertson, who is Fluffy, said that the duo could not “continue a relationship with a space that will host someone who is actively fighting to take away my legal rights as a human.”

Murphy’s supposedly controversial beliefs include objecting to males being allowed to invade women’s spaces such as refuges and shelters.

In 2020, the CBC called the duo “a beacon of light for young hearts and minds.”

Kids Help Phone is Canada’s only 24/7 e-mental health service offering free, confidential support to young Canadians. Initially set up to support young people experiencing abuse, the service has expanded to offering counseling and support for young people experiencing a range of emotional and mental health needs, “from crisis situations to the everyday concerns of growing up,” according to the charity’s website.

This expansion includes advice for young people who believe themselves to be members of the opposite sex. In a space for “2SLGBTQ+ youth & allies,” youth are advised to deal with the negative feelings of puberty through medical transition.

After advising impressionable young minds to socially transition, the charity then goes on to describe the medical sex change process, and even a young person start considering interventions such as puberty blockers before puberty has begun.

“Some people may choose a medical transition,” reads the 2SLGBTQ+ youth advice on the website. “With a medical transition, you can use hormone treatment and/or surgery to change your body, if that’s what feels right for you. Thinking about gender-affirming medical care before starting puberty can be an option for some people — it can be a way to get ahead of the changes that may happen to your body before it matures.”

Then comes information about puberty blockers, cross-sex hormones, and all the sex-change surgery options available. For girls who identify as boys, these include “chest construction,” meaning a medically unnecessary bilateral mastectomy, and “clitoral release,” which is described as the “enlargement of the clitoris.” 

For boys, there’s the option of an orchiectomy (removal of the testes), “breast construction,” and vaginoplasty, described as the “creation of a vagina and vulva.”

There is also a section on pronouns where young people are advised that using “someone’s pronouns is the easiest way to support them and validate their gender identity. Acknowledging and using someone’s pronouns is a sign of respect.”

“For gender non-conforming/transgender (trans) / non-binary folks in particular, pronoun usage is integral to feeling welcome and affirmed. Not using someone’s proper pronouns is known as misgendering* and can contribute to or trigger gender dysphoria for some,” young allies are told.


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