Shattered mothers are raising the alarm about how transgender ideology is ravaging their teenage and young adult sons who are caught in the jaws of a gender identity crisis. Some of their boys are now taking cross-sex hormones and are on the path to losing their fertility as they put themselves at significant risk of a variety of diseases and medical complications. Nine mothers spoke out on condition of anonymity, many out of fear that if their identities are revealed state social services agencies might remove their children from their custody. Many of their sons are highly intelligent and academically gifted, while others are on the autism spectrum or have mental health challenges like ADHD. The politically and religiously diverse group of mothers, stress that all they’re trying to do is help their sons overcome their distress. But they have few places to turn.
During the last few years, they have managed to find each other. Over 75 mothers are now in this group. They have all been thoroughly vetted and their identities verified. Within the past decade across the West, the number of gender dysphoric teenage girls has also skyrocketed. In the United Kingdom, it has been documented that there was a nearly 4,000-fold increase in girls being referred to gender identity services in the past 10 years. Until recently, the rare condition known as gender dysphoria was seen predominantly in young boys. Now, teen girls are the predominant demographic, a phenomenon that journalist Abigail Shrier explored in her book, Irreversible Damage: The Transgender Craze Seducing Our Daughters.
But teen boys are being sucked into this peer contagion too, these mums say, though the dynamics and contributing factors vary. And major medical institutions are backing the use of cross-sex hormones in trans-identified males, despite serious risks. Listed on the Mayo Clinic’s website regarding feminizing hormones are the following potential repercussions: infertility; deep vein thrombosis; pulmonary embolisms; high triglycerides, a type of fat (lipid) in one’s blood; weight gain; high potassium (hyperkalemia); high blood pressure (hypertension); Type 2 diabetes; cardiovascular disease; excessive prolactin in your blood (hyperprolactinemia); nipple discharge; and strokes.
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