Puberty-blocking drugs, invasive surgery and fake penises – with no chance of reversal – have been noted in the radical gender experimentation being used on children.
According to US specialist medical practitioner Michael Laidlaw, these children, who are experiencing what the medical community has described as “gender dysphoria”, move beyond their condition either naturally or with the assistance of a therapist.
But, said to Laidlaw, who cited several studies, many of the girls and boys who display symptoms of gender dysphoria have neuro-psychiatric conditions and autism. Such children are particularly fragile and receptive to pressure.
“Social media and YouTube, things like that, binge-watching YouTube videos of transitioners seem to be playing a role… as well as contagion” in spreading such ideas among the masses.
Leftwing notions of “gender identity” which has defined genders as a “person’s core internal sense of their own gender,” ignore biological facts.
Dr Laidlaw presented a good case against parents concluding that their children need puberty blockers, extreme doses of hormones or surgery when he drew parallels with what happens when a person is diagnosed with cancer.
“If a child or somebody you knew had cancer, would you want pathology results, would you want imaging to prove [the condition] before you give harmful chemotherapeutics,” he said. Yet children and adolescents have irreversible chemical and surgical procedures without any evidence that shows the presence of “the opposite sex” in the patient.
He suggested that some in the medical community was engaging in radical and irreversible experiments that have not contributed to the happiness and wellbeing of those subjected to their experiments.
“We are giving very harmful therapies on the basis of no objective diagnosis,” Dr Laidlaw explained. “There are only two sexes,” he added.
“Sex is identified at birth, nobody assigns it. Doctors don’t arbitrarily assign this person to be a boy and this person to be a girl. We all know how to identify it.
“I would say ‘ask your grandmother who doesn’t read the scientific journals, and they will tell you exactly how to identify boys from girls.’”
Laidlaw singled out misleading literature on the issue. The book I Am Jazz contains both “false information and very troubling omissions” he warned. “Children who are experiencing gender dysphoria will likely be harmed by this book, as will children who do not have the condition.”