To make it easier to feel belonging in Plymouth, I would say more understanding. See, I'm autistic, which means the way I live in the world is very different to how neurotypicals aka, people that don't have neurodivergences live. Thus, a lot of the time going outside doing basic tasks and acting and being what society would call a general person isn't something that comes naturally to me. It's quite hard, just existing the way I exist. So, what'd make it easier, I guess it'd be understanding - empathy, and for people, not to look down on others, as growing up in Plymouth people can be unintentionally or intentionally either babying into someone that's autistic or disregarding of their disability, which tends to result in people like me feeling underappreciated, stupid, and frustrated. So, an increased awareness of differences of a person is needed. I know Plymouth is fairly open to individuals. But I feel that that only branches out to a certain extent, based upon collective knowledge. So once people have a better grasp of a person, I feel they are a lot more understanding and forgiving of their differences. Whether it be because they are identifying as not CIS or not straight, or whether their race is non-European. Thus, once information is given and there's a better understanding, I feel people in Plymouth can be quite open, and quite kind. But for neurodivergences, at least, that's not as often talked about, that I'm aware of, at least in my own upbringings off Plymouth, I didn't get diagnosed until I was 17. And I've been autistic all my life.