‘Trans’ Student Denied Bid From ALL University Of Alabama Sororities
ROLL TIDE – Biological male University of Alabama student, Grant Sikes, spent last week trying to obtain a bid to join a sorority. But instead, was denied a spot by all of them.
Sikes’ mission gained massive attention online as many wondered how Alabama sorority girls would react to this unprecedented move. In addition to whether one would ultimately accept a transgender sister – especially with all the looming pressure from activists and the corporate press.
Roll Tide https://t.co/TMU0fabXq4
— Sara Gonzales (@SaraGonzalesTX) August 17, 2022
As Joe Kinsey of Outkick put it: joining a sorority at Alabama is like “winning a national championship within the sorority business.”
According to AL.com, “Bama’s Rush Week went viral and caught the attention of filmmakers from Vice, who allegedly began working on a documentary about the event.”
“It is extremely upsetting and I’m sad because I wanted to be part of a sisterhood and more than that, a community.” https://t.co/3uLr4qsbMG
— AL.com (@aldotcom) August 17, 2022
Even The New York Times reported on how there are rumors swirling of an undercover documentary about the campus sorority event.
Sikes racked up a lot of attention by documenting his journey on TikTok. But he would be rejected come the weekend.
“Unfortunately, this chapter is closed,” Sikes announced on Instagram.
“This recruitment journey is over for me. Being dropped from my last house this morning during primary recruitment at the University of Alabama doesn’t come as a surprise considering out of the almost 20 chapters – I was dropped by every single one except 2 before day 1,” he added.
“I’m hopeful of a future where everyone is welcomed for just being themselves – everywhere,” Sikes continued. “If you are going through a hard time today, remember that life is too short to ponder on the things lost. Choose happiness & always look for the positive things throughout life. Move on. See the good. See the bad. Hope for the best. Brave the worst.”
In a TikTok, Sikes said, “I’m sad because I wanted to be part of a sisterhood and, more than that, a community.”
As this story circulates the internet, some outlets are reporting Sikes as a “she,” thus giving into the delusion that the transgender is in fact a woman who deserved a spot in a sorority on that basis.
Obviously, Alabama girls saw otherwise, and decided to reject that premise entirely by not giving Sikes a bid.
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