Children who grapple with their gender identity often start asking questions in their toddler years.
They may demand parents call them "her" instead of "him," or insist they’re a boy after they were assigned female gender at birth.
These declarations make sense to St. Louis therapist Kelly Storck, who has worked with children and parents for 20 years. But the topic of gender doesn’t always make sense to kids, or even the adults in their lives. That’s why Storck wrote her new book “The Gender Identity Workbook for Kids: A Guide to Exploring Who You Are.”