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Before the final operation (castration) was due at age 16, I backed out, and was allowed to go back to a male role. I was so happy to be so unique, and I was so happy I'd have some weapon up my sleeve to prove my hated high school biology teacher wrong during her lessons on biological sex.
I felt like it was a super power, being female with a Y chromosome. I am blessed in that I received my diagnosis in a liberal household in the 21st century, and both my parents and doctors were so honest and supportive.
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They're the too often forgotten "I" at the end of LGBTQI, but according to the Intersex Society of North America, 1 in every 100 people is born with a body that doesn't fit what we typically think of as "male" or "female." Although some intersex people are identified at birth based on the appearance of their genitalia, others discover their status when puberty hits (or doesn't hit), and others still reach old age without ever learning about their condition. Woman A: Being intersex means being born with some characteristics that don't neatly fit into the "normal" spectrum of human sexual development (were there such a thing).The best I could get is gonadal dysgenesis, which is a fancy way of saying that my gonads (would-be ovaries or testes in the womb) never developed into anything.I started with an XY chromosome set, but because those gonads didn't develop and produced no hormones, my body kept the Y chromosome but just didn't develop male parts.I then [told my doctors at my next appointment] and let them know. that makes sense.' I don't want to make [my doctors] seem negligent or paint them in a negative light, at all. Person A: I was 13 when I was first taken to a doctor to see why I didn’t get my period yet and so they ran a bunch of tests which they then noticed I had XY chromosomes with outwardly feminine characteristics and physique. I had been raised as male since birth, as I looked like a "normal" male.I'd had vast pains in my stomach area, and after many examinations they realized I had a uterus, one ovary etc. If spotted at birth they would have assigned me female.