The Progress Pride Flag with hand-sewn nylon stripes, finished with a canvas header, and brass grommets. Each flag is sewn with reinforced corners and can be flown outside or displayed proudly indoors.
Stripe Colors: Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue, Purple, with a chevron of White, Pink, Blue, Brown, and Black
The Progress Pride Flag, also known as the Pride Flag Reboot, was designed by Daniel Quasar in 2018. Quasar added a chevron to the traditional six-stripe Rainbow flag in order to place greater emphasis on inclusion and progression within the LGBTQIA+ community.
The Queer Flag celebrates the Queer movement and Queer identity. Historically used as a slur, the term Queer was reclaimed by members of the LGBTQIA+ community in the 1980’s. For some, Queer has become an umbrella term for the LGBTQIA+ community. For others, it has become an inclusive label for folks that exist beyond the binary. However you find meaning and identity, the Queer Flag is here as a symbol of pride.
I’ve lived in square states and red states where a Rainbow Flag in a bar window meant safety. Across borders and timezones, the Pride Flag is a symbol universally recognized by those who know to look for it. The stripes of the flag mean nothing on their own, only when they are brought together do they represent a community.
The Say Gay Pride Flag is digitally printed on 200 Denier Nylon. The colors on front and back of the flag are equally as vibrant. Each flag has reinforced edges and is finished with a canvas header, and brass grommets.
- Digitally Printed in the US
-Canvas header and brass grommets
-200 Denier Nylon material
-Equally vibrant on both sides
Stripe Colors: Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue, Purple, with Say Gay in black letters.
The Transgender Pride Flag with five hand-sewn nylon stripes, finished with a canvas header, and brass grommets. Each flag is sewn with reinforced corners and can be flown outside or displayed proudly indoors.
Stripe Colors: Light Blue, Pink, White, Pink, Light Blue
The first Trans Pride Flag was designed in 1999 by Monica Helms, a Transgender woman and veteran, earning her the moniker the Trans Betsy Ross. Helms describes the flag, stating,“The pattern is such that no matter which way you fly it, it is always correct, signifying us finding correctness in our lives.” Inclusion and unification are the threads that bind the Trans Flag.