What happens when you have a motorbike shop that’s also a bakery?

A bakery shop in Australia has become a beacon of safety for women who suffer from gender dysphoria.

It all started when the owner of a bike shop in Melbourne, Jennifer Fitch, discovered that her customers were transitioning from male to female.

“When I first opened my shop, I just said, ‘Oh, that’s amazing, that is amazing’,” she told ABC Radio Melbourne.

“We are a really small business and there are only so many of us, so it’s not a big place.”

“But now, people just go in, we have women, they go in and have a cup of coffee and a cookie.”

“We had a woman come in and we said, well, it’s OK, she’s a good customer, she just wants to buy a box of cookies and get out.”

After Fitch told the woman what to expect, she realised it would not be enough to support all of her customers, who came from a range of backgrounds.

“So I said, I want to support a different demographic,” she said.

“I think I was actually able to say to the customer that this is where I really love to do this.”

It just became really important that we cater to a different community.

I was like, well this is my community, and I don’t want to alienate them from that.”‘

We are not looking for a cookie, we are not asking for a box, we just want to buy cookies’The shop has since become known for its cookies, which the owners say have become a staple of their customer base.”

For the most part, we get them through our website, but we also do a lot of hand-to-mouth,” Ms Fitch said.

Ms Fitch is now working to turn the shop into a transgender-friendly bakery.”

There is always a line for our cookies, so I don