Actress, Megan Fox has revealed she bought books written by transgender children for her son Noah – after he started showing a desire to wear dresses.

The actress, who is engaged to rapper, Machine Gun Kelly, claimed she encourages her offspring to express himself through clothing ‘however they want’ while assuring it has nothing to do with their sexuality.

She shares Noah, nine, Bodhi, eight, and Journey, five, with her ex-husband Brian Austin Green, who she was married to between 2010 and 2021.




Gracing the cover of Glamour UK’s April Issue, Fox, 35, said;

 ‘I bought a bunch of books that sort of addressed these things and addressed a full spectrum of what this is.

‘Some of the books are written by transgender children. Some of the books are just about how you can be a boy and wear a dress; you can express yourself through your clothing however you want.

‘And that doesn’t even have to have anything to do with your sexuality. So from the time they were very young, I’ve incorporated those things into their daily lives so that nobody feels like they are weird or strange or different.’

 ‘I do have a child that suffers. So I have a lot of worries about that, because I just wish that humanity was not like this.

‘Although my kid is so brave and my child is so brave and I know that they’ve chosen this journey for a reason. It’s just hard as a mom.’



She has previously revealed Noah is sometimes taunted by his mates at school for wearing dresses, though she added that he ‘doesn’t mind’ their teasing.

While chatting on The View in 2019, Megan said;


‘He designs, he draws outfits. He’s very talented, but he’s still six,’ she said.

‘He’s really into fashion. He’s the one, like sometimes, he’ll dress himself and he likes to wear dresses, sometimes.

‘And I send him to a really liberal, like hippy school,’ she continued. ‘But even there, here in California, he still has little boys going like, ‘Boys don’t wear dresses,’ or ‘Boys don’t wear pink.”


Despite the taunts from other boys, Megan has been teaching her son to follow his own course in life.


‘We’re going through that now, where I’m trying to teach him to be confident no matter what anyone else says.’

‘He came home and I was like, ‘How was it? Did any of the friends at school have anything to say?’ And he was like, ‘Well, all the boys laughed when I came in,’ but he’s like, ‘I don’t care, I love dresses too much.”