Trans campaigners have criticized Brown University for a study, which suggested that there is a recent “rapid-onset” of gender dysphoria among the youth. The now-removed research comprised It comprised a 90-question multiple choice survey and concluded that “social and peer contagion” was a “plausible” explanation for what it termed as “rapid-onset gender dysphoria” among people before 30. The study also claimed that there were “cluster outbreaks of transgender-identification” in friendship groups that are trans-inclusive. Note^ trans-inclusive does not mean trans-only and it does not necessarily include trans members, it means only that if a trans person comes to such a group they will be welcomed there. The study – called “rapid-onset gender dysphoria in adolescents and young adults: A study of parental reports” – was based on responses from 256 parents. Trans campaigners condemned the study for creating a misconception that it is possible to teach someone to be trans just by acknowledging the fact that trans people exist. These theories are given by cisgender people who probably know that trans people exist, and these people did not become trans. So, it is enough to make a conclusion that gender dysphoria does not work like this.