Took me a while to get to grips with this game, I think mainly because the players focus is divided between the play area and the bars to the right. It can be tricky to divide your attention without running into unwanted blocks as the snake style game play requires a high degree of concentration.
I liked how the ludonarrative put you in a position of deliberately avoiding unwanted gender/sexual expressions as hazards. For example, playing as a teenage boy, crashing into "attracted to men" sets you back as if it were a negative, and put the player in the mindset of the gender stereotype each challenge represents, with the text encouraging the player to adopt this mindset. However there is a risk that if the player does not take on that mindset, they could interpret this as a universal statement (ie. "you have to avoid the "attracted to men" because being gay is bad") rather than one in the mindset of the player character ("I'm a teenage boy who is afraid of being seen as gay").
I am also aware that many trans activists are critical of the "array of sliders" description of gender expression and identity and would be uncomfortable with the "biological male-ness/biological female-ness" type slider in particular. This is of course a risk inherent to making games about sensitive subjects ;)
The I found the visuals very clean and easy to read. Making the text bigger or framed might help draw the eye as they are key to understanding the game and I initially overlooked it.
I did not come across any bugs and I found levels quite varied and challenging. Well executed and an interesting concept, you may just need to be mindful of some of the pitfalls presented by the subject matter.