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News Clash

Canada’s First ‘Bottom Surgery’ Post-op Clinic Publishes Alarming Report


Biden uses the harshest possible language for anyone opposed to so-called ‘gender-affirming care’… how then does he explain this published study?

To hear activists tell the tale, gender fluidity is amazing, puberty blockers are a right that must not be denied to children, and genital reconstructive surgery is the greatest thing since sliced bread.

The thing people forget about activists of any kind is that they are almost always — by definition — propagandists who will only tell the part of the story favorable to their position.

If gender crusaders were to put their cards on the table, they would be forced to admit that there are some very real risks and downsides to EVERY kind of surgery, however minor.

And whatever else might be said about manufacturing a facsimile of the opposite gender’s wedding tackle, that process is anything but ‘minor’.

One wonders if the enthusiasm for ‘gender-affirming care’ would drop off if the adverse effects associated with this ‘necessary’ surgery were more widely known.

This is where a study published by Canada’s first vaginoplasty postoperative care clinic comes into play.

In fact, the full name of the study we will be citing is: Patient reported symptoms and adverse outcomes seen in Canada’s first vaginoplasty postoperative care clinic

As the name implies, this study, published last week, tracks the progress of 80 patients among those who have received penile inversion vaginoplasty in a clinic in the province of Ontario. (Toronto and Ottawa are both located in Ontario.)

The rationale behind the study was innocuous enough. Surgery typically requires post-op care. Tracking these patients helps map out what kind of follow-up care could be needed for future patients. So they tracked the clinic’s first 80 patients to help determine what sort of care that might be.

The following paragraphs are cited directly from the study’s summary page:

The sample consisted of 80 individuals with the mean age of 39 years (19–73). Most patients had surgery at another surgical center in Canada (76.3%). Many patients (22.5%) accessed care in the first 3 months after surgery, with the majority (55%) seeking care within the first perioperative year. Most patients (61.3%) were seen for more than one visit and presented with more than two symptoms or concerns.

Common patient-reported symptoms during clinical visit included pain (53.8%), dilation concerns (46.3%), and surgical site/vaginal bleeding (42.5%). Sexual function concerns were also common (33.8%) with anorgasmia (11.3%) and dyspareunia (11.3%) being the most frequent complications. The most common adverse outcomes identified by health care providers included hypergranulation (38.8%), urinary dysfunction (18.8%), and wound healing issues (12.5%).

Conclusions and Relevance
Findings from chart review offer valuable insights into the postoperative needs and neovaginal concerns of Ontarians who have had vaginoplasty out of province. This study demonstrates the need for routine postoperative care in patients undergoing vaginoplasty. Patients experience numerous symptoms and concerns that often correlate with clinical findings and require multiple follow-up appointments. Health care providers may benefit from further education on the more common nonsurgical issues identified in this study.

In plain English:
– most patients report at least 2 complications (symptoms or concerns) 3 months or more after the fact
– More than 50% still experience pain.
– Almost half are still bleeding from the surgical site after 3 months
– one in three report sexual dysfunction, while 11% have lost the ability to have an orgasm.
– 18.8% have developed urinary problems

If this report suggests that even Health care providers may benefit from further education on the associated difficulties with this surgery, what do you suppose that says for the patients who are considering taking the plunge into making an irreversible change in their life?

Do you suppose it is possible that our ‘betters’ in their lab coats have been offering a ‘solution’ to this problem that hasn’t entirely delivered on its promises?

Instead of rushing to turn untold thousands of people into lifelong subscribers to solutions only Big Pharma can provide, maybe we could slow down and have a proper discussion about the risks.

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Wes Walker is the author of "Blueprint For a Government that Doesn't Suck". He has been lighting up since its inception in July of 2012. Follow on twitter: @Republicanuck