Her supportive family accepted Jazz as a girl at a young age, but with her teenage years upon them, they're in for a whole new set of challenges.
\n He supervises a team that includes his mother, four older sisters and plenty of cousins, second cousins and brothers-in-law.
Jazz and Jeanette visit the doctor to discuss results of Jazz's hormone tests.
Jazz, who is about to go into high school, grapples with the usual teen angst in addition to her own challenges as a transgender girl.
Her family, which includes her three siblings, parents and grandparents, also talk about their experiences.
Jack and Jacky want Jazz all to themselves and host a sleepover.
Jazz has to decide whether or not to go head to head in an interview with transgender bathroom rights critic Tomi Lahren.
Jazz goes on a date with new love interest Shane; Jack and Jacky want Jazz all to themselves and host a sleepover; Jazz has to decide whether or not to sit for an interview with outspoken transgender bathroom rights critic Tomi Lahren.
It’s the last day of school and all are excited except Alex, who has a crush on his teacher.
Jazz believes she chose to be a girl, but she finds out it was not the case, when she was still a boy she would wear dresses in private, revealing that without knowing or remembering, Jazz had always truly been a girl.
Critic Brian Lowry of Variety praised I Am Jazz, calling it a "sensitively constructed series (in an admirable departure for the attention-seeking network)...
The series promotes Jazz's children's book as well as media campaigns designed to support transgender youth.