"Yeah, it's pretty much a given that after the initial euphoria of getting your bits hacked to…well…bits, that patients decide they want their bits back," the Californian surgical specialist supposedly told reporters. "I try to tell them there's not much we can do at that point, but they at least want us to give it the old college try and build something from the horror show we created down there."
But for some observers, this concept may not be true in only a specific account, but in general. For a growing number, sentiments like these are all too real. In fact, according to a 2021 report on detransitioners from the Society for Evidence-Based Gender Medicine (SEGM), the first large-sample, peer-reviewed study of the experiences of individuals who identify as detransitioners, most participants reported significant?difficulties finding the help that they needed during their detransition process from medical, mental health, or LGBT communities.
The study indicated that only 13 percent of the respondents received help from LGBT?organizations when detransitioning, compared to 51 percent when transitioning. Several participants reported negative reactions from LGBT and medical communities and 51 percent expressed that they did not feel supported?during their detransition. Also, 65 percent of detransitioners reported ongoing needs related to managing comorbid mental health conditions while another 65 percent are finding alternatives to medical transition. Meanwhile, 60 percent are coping with regret. Half of the respondents said they need medical information on stopping or changing hormone regimens. Also, a shocking 87 percent want to hear about others’ detransition experiences and 76 percent want to get in contact with other detransitioners. (Related: MTV poster child for transgenderism REGRETS surgical mutilations, which RUINED her life.)
One of the famous conservative activists, who have been going around the country to spread "transhumanism violence" awareness, is Chloe Cole, 19 years old. She began transitioning from female to male at 12 years old and is currently in the process of transitioning back to female. "We must keep fighting to rid the country of this practice of manipulating, utilizing, mutilating and sterilizing children," Cole said back in November when she spoke for an event of Young Americans for Freedom at the University of Utah. "We must address how to otherwise care for these kids who are struggling with pain and trauma.
Cole said her transition was brought on by her "tomboy" interests and alleged that doctors lied to her about her being transgender. "They were emotionally manipulated and thinking that this was life or death for their child," she said, referring to her parents. "The doctors told them that they had two choices for me – transition or suicide. My childhood was destroyed for the sake of medical experimentation."
She also supported the Utah State's passing of S.B. 16, a bill that banned all access to gender-affirming care for Utah minors in 2022. According to the Salt Lake Tribune, Cole spoke to lawmakers at a hearing regarding the bill earlier in 2023.
Like what her doctors told Cole, most transitioning youth believe that the "gender alteration procedures" could finally make them feel, look and think better. They are brainwashed that when they embark on the transitioning journey, they will feel the peace and calm they think they have been yearning for.
However, a Finnish study published in November in the journal European Psychiatry, concluded that people experiencing gender dysphoria cannot expect gender-reassignment interventions to solve other mental health issues. It indicated that gender dysphoric people "present many more common psychiatric needs" than the general population. "Even when medical GR [gender-reassignment] interventions are carried out," it further said. The authors recommended a "cautious assessment of the timeliness of medical GR and of other treatment needs that may be more urgent."
They also found that nearly three times as many people with gender dysphoria did not proceed to gender-reassignment procedures when they obtained serious psychiatric treatment before their first appointment with gender-identity services. The study also showed that the proportion of people needing serious psychiatric treatment increased more, from 15.3 to 52.9 percent, among people with gender dysphoria who received cross-sex hormones or gender-reassignment surgeries than among those who did not (from 47.0 to 66.7 percent). Also, fully half of those who received gender-reassignment interventions later obtained serious psychiatric treatment, although they were slightly less likely to do so than those who did not receive gender-reassignment interventions. Finally, among the people who obtained serious psychiatric treatment before engaging in gender-identity services, 70 to 80 percent of them still needed psychiatric treatment afterward, regardless of whether or not they received cross-sex hormones or gender-reassignment surgeries.