Nearly All Transgender Survey Respondents Want Uterus, Vagina Transplants From Women

US — . An original investigation into the “perceptions and motivations of transgender women for uterus transplant” was published on the website of the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA Network™) on January 20, 2021. Amongst the findings are that 90% of respondents “strongly agreed or agreed that having a transplanted, functioning vagina would improve their sexual experience,” and “99% believed that uterus transplant would lead to greater happiness in transgender women.” 88% of respondents said menstruating would validate their sense of ‘gender identity’, and 94% of respondents said they would achieve such ‘gender’ validation if able to “gestate and give birth to children.” Few of the respondents chose to have children prior to undergoing ‘gender-affirming’ procedures. 77% indicated they would be “more inclined to cryopreserve sperm if uterus transplant became a realistic option.” Taken together, the two factors seem to suggest that the respondents are driven primarily not by a desire to parent children but to experience gestating and birthing infants for its own sake. Last month, journalist Jennifer Bilek, best known for her work tracing the deep pockets that are funding the transgender movement, noted the rise in men “fantasizing about their own pregnancies and menstruation.”

Mel Magazine published the experiences of male individuals like George of Sacramento, California, who “was 7 years old when he realized he wanted to carry another man’s baby. He looked on with jealousy at women waddling onto buses with ankles puffy and pink from the excessive weight.” Before romanticizing “masculine pregnant bodies with protein-shake-fuelled arms clutching baby bumps the way they would a large kettlebell,” the magazine shares a male person’s gushing excitement: “I certainly do love the idea of a person pinned down by a massive belly so heavy and cumbersome that they can’t move. Sometimes I just want to be a big, helpless baby factory myself!” Mel waxes poetic about male individuals “who dream of huge breasts wobbling with milk, and specifically, the idea of sporadic lactating.” One such male person declares: “If I could, I would love to try to induce.

The idea of a baby suckling at my breast is wonderful to me.” Genevieve Gluck, who wrote “Pornography’s Influence on Transgenderism: The Proliferation of Sissy Hypno on Social Media,” implicates “sissification hypnosis” in the apparent rise of male persons longing for the female body and its associated reproductive system and processes. Also known as “sissy hypno,” the pornography is targeted at men, and “typically involves men wearing lingerie and engaged in ‘forced feminization’ – eroticizing the illusion of being made to become women through dress, makeup, and sexual submissiveness, and the fetishizing of the humiliation this brings.” The JAMA report concludes that “the desire and willingness of transgender women to undergo uterus transplant may support the need for further animal and cadaveric model research, which is necessary to assess the feasibility of performing this procedure in transgender women.”

The goal of uterine transplants for males who identify as women, JAMA writes, is “alleviating dysphoric symptoms, enhancing feelings of femininity, and potentially improving happiness and quality of life, despite the significant associated risks involved.” Calls for research to assess the feasibility of transplanting uteruses into male bodies reached a crescendo in 2019 following the British Medical Journal’s publication of “Uterus transplantation in women who are genetically XY.” The first known uterine transplant to a male person identifying as female took place in 1931. The recipient, Danish artist Einar Wegener, who was also known as Lili Ilse Elvenes or Lili Elbe and whose life was chronicled in Tom Hooper’s 2015 film The Danish Girl, died of complications three months after the procedure.

Research suggests that human males who receive organ transplants from human females have an increased risk of organ rejection and death. There are other factors that may present challenges to viable uterine transplantation that would allow for men to gestate and give live birth. For example, a woman’s body produces a perfect balance of hormones to sustain a pregnancy. Maternally inherited genes, GDF1 and GDF3, are essential to send communications for development of the embryo. A woman develops a placenta during pregnancy that provides oxygen and nutrients to her unborn. She possesses a skeletal structure of circular and open pelvis and wider hips, which accommodate a growing fetus.

With uterus transplants from one woman to another woman resulting in greater risk of miscarriages and deaths of newborns, it is unclear how scientists would replicate the intricate physiological and homeostatic mechanisms necessary to allow for full-term pregnancy in and birthing by humans with male biology. Continue reading Nearly All Transgender Survey

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