Teens living as transsexuals
In the last 10 years, there has been an extraordinary increase in teenagers seeking to transition from female to male. What's behind it—and has the NHS been too quick to find a solution? It is commonly acknowledged that while biological sex is genetically determined, gender is a social construct. A human being cannot—and should not—be reduced to their biology, or indeed their genitals, because psychologically we are as much a product of the way that other people treat us as we are of our genetic inheritance.
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About a Boy
Why do so many teenage girls want to change gender? - Prospect Magazine
In recent years, though, a new school of thought has emerged. In other words, they think the number of children who "grow out of" their transgender identity has been vastly overblown. This school of thought holds that because the criteria for a diagnosis of gender dysphoria previously called gender identity disorder was less stringent in the past, the earlier desistance studies included a large cohort of children who today would not be diagnosed with gender dysphoria, gay boys who may have been experimenting with different ways of expressing gender but who were never really transgender in the first place. They were brought to the clinics because they weren't fitting gender norms. In Amsterdam, clinicians at the Center of Expertise on Gender Dysphoria are much more cautious about recommending social transitions because of the statistics on desistance. Nevertheless, despite the problems with the way they classified children, "the only evidence I have from studies and reports in the literature
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Transgender Children & Youth: Understanding the Basics
The choices are fraught—and there are no easy answers. Claire is a year-old girl with short auburn hair and a broad smile. She lives outside Philadelphia with her mother and father, both professional scientists. Claire can come across as an introvert, but she quickly opens up, and what seemed like shyness reveals itself to be quiet self-assuredness.
For high-school seniors like Skylar—who live in prosperous suburbs, have doting parents, attend good schools, and get excellent grades while studding their transcripts with extracurricular activities—the hardest part of the college application is often the personal essay. This was not a problem for Skylar. Skylar is a boy, but he was born a girl, and lived as one until the age of fourteen. Skylar would put it differently: he believes that, despite biological appearances, he was a boy all along.
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