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The Youngest Sex Change in the world

2:04 pm, Tuesday 22nd March 2011

A Spanish clinic recently revealed it had performed a male-to-female sex-change operation on a 16-year-old, making her the youngest patient to undergo the operation in the country’s history.

The unnamed teenager had been taking hormones to change her body since she was 15, according to doctors who treated her at Barcelona’s hospital clínico, and she had been seeing doctors and psychiatrists for even longer.

“The patient has been in treatment for nearly three years,” said the surgeon who carried out the operation.

A sex-change operation on a minor requires the approval of a Spanish court to override a law that sets the minimum age for such operations as 18. That permission was given in November by a judge after the the child’s parents had themselves made the request. The operation was carried out in December 2009.

The teenager had reportedly tried to commit suicide on several occasions. As a child she was convinced that she was really female, but had been born in the wrong body. The judge consulted many medical experts and doctors, all of whom have recommended that he be operated on … she is very happy.

President of the Catalan Association of Transsexuals, said it was possible from an early age for a child to be conscious that they were in the wrong body. “An eight-year-old child knows already what they want to be and what they do not want to be,” she said. “In the end, everything depends on the support that they find within their own family.” “It is a condition that one is born with but which you cannot operate for until they are 18 years old,” she said. “That, for a doctor, is something of a shock. No one could imagine that if your child was born with, say, leukaemia, we would say we must wait until 18 before operating.”

The question of whether children under 18 should be operated on was more an ethical and social debate than a medical one. “The younger the patient is, the simpler the operation generally is”. “To deny people transsexuality until they become grown-ups only lengthens the suffering of young transsexuals,” the Spanish Federation of Gays, Lesbians, Transsexuals and Bisexuals, said. However, others believe that it was better to wait until someone was 18 to have an operation.

“We are not against it, but it is a life-changing decision,” said the Spanish Association of Transsexuals. “It is a good idea to wait until the person has achieved maturity, legal and otherwise.” The World Professional Association for Transgender Health also says the threshold age should be 18.

Sweden, which pioneered sex-change legislation, sets the limit for operations at 18, though, like some other countries, it helps young transsexuals to start ¬reversible hormone treatment well before that.

Transsexuals were now being taken seriously by the Spanish health service. “Not so long ago they were not even considered to be patients. They were thought of as being capricious,” he said. “As doctors, we are confronted by a condition which, as such, is covered by the health service.”

The socialist government of prime minister José Luis Rodríguez Zapatero passed a law two years ago allowing transsexuals, with or without surgery, to formally change their gender of birth.

Post Op Transexual Escorts have never been known to have this operation so young.   

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Facebook in trouble over Transgendered Photos

2:02 pm, Tuesday 22nd March 2011

It seems like there is no place safe online that Transgendered people do not face issues with their life choice.

A Canadian trans man who was barred from Facebook for posting an image of his chest reconstruction has been allowed back on the site.

Calgary resident Dominic Scaia recently had his breasts removed and posted some images of his new chest on his profile in December, which showed light, well-healed scarring.

However, when another user complained to the social networking site, he discovered his account had been deleted due to Facebook’s photo rules.

Although Facebook’s terms of service allow men to be shown topless, Scaia was told his photos showed “nudity or other graphic or sexually suggestive content”. Under Facebook’s rules, this includes “graphic post-surgical imagery”.

Scaia told Xtra.ca: “I’m a man, and I posted my chest online, and that should be allowed – period. There are thousands of transgendered people on Facebook, and I think the message this sends to them is your photos aren’t safe, and that’s not fair.”

After continuing to complain to Facebook, his account was reinstated.

Last week, a Facebook spokesman told Xtra.ca that a review team had reconsidered the decision and decided that Scaia could re-upload his images, which he has now done.

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