Intersex people are still discriminated against in our society. Intersex advocacy groups do a lot to combat this, and elevating our voices and listening to us talk about our issues is a great way to be an ally.
visibility and education
Visibility is a really important issue. We're constantly erased from media and history, biology classes in schools will either pretend we don't exist or misrepresent us, and it can be really hard to find accurate information on intersex identity if you don't already know where to look.
Accessing medical services can also be challenging. An intersex friend of mine and I talk about this together a lot, because it's something that we both face pretty much every time we see a doctor or go to a hospital. Some intersex conditions can cause medical issues. For me, my higher levels of testosterone have caused some issues with the way my uterus works. Since intersex traits can mean needing medical support more often, it would make sense for doctors to be well educated on our identities, but they really aren't.
Some doctors will mock us for being intersex, or claim that it doesn't really exist, and some will blame unrelated health issues on our intersex traits. In some places, intersex infants will even be given unnecessary surgeries to make our bodies look more "normal", and then tell parents not to tell the intersex person about it. This erasure and violation of our bodily autonomy is never OK, and it makes life so much harder for intersex people.
being intersex in our society
Being intersex isn't a bad thing, but dealing with prejudice definitely is. Continuing to learn about intersex identity and rights, listening to more intersex people share our stories, and understanding that we know best when it comes to our issues, is a great way to make life better for intersex people.