This web site was developed to make the standard male aware of an available procedure for those interested in achieving an alternative persona. Men often find that many of their regular work and recreational activities are disrupted or diminished by recurring thoughts of sexual activity or unwanted urges which cannot be satisfied during these activities. As a solution we have a procedure offered here called Orchiectomy, often referred to as Castration. This permanent surgical solution is achieved by removal of the testicles. The penis and scrotum are left intact. This is the most common procedure I perform at this time on standard males to provide them the lifestyle adjustment they want to control their sexual obsessions and in many cases just to allow them to have a more calm and stable way of life as an alternative male.
Castration in culture and history – Transgender Map
Transgender women as well as genderfluid and nonbinary people who wish to have orchiectomy performed are encouraged to do this with a qualified practitioner. In the past people in our community sometimes sought out this procedure from people without adequate medical training or equipment. Some even attempted to perform the procedure on themselves, which is very dangerous and can lead to death or serious injury. Involuntary castrations are typically classified as aggravated assaults and attempted murder.
Transgender woman 'castrated' after botched surgery on NHS
By Natalie Corner For Mailonline. A devastated young transgender woman says she has been left 'disfigured and feeling like a freak' following two botched gender reassignment operations. Kia, 26, from Wales, says she was forced to seek private treatment after the NHS procedures left her in near-constant pain and with her urethra permanently exposed, which she says means she is unable to have sex or urinate properly.
Thirteen male-to-female transsexuals were investigated in an intensive interview study. The follow-up period varied between 6 and 25 years, with an average of 12 years. Surgical outcome was disappointing, and only one-third of the patients where a vaginal construction was carried out had a functioning vagina. The importance of patient cooperation postoperatively is pointed out and reasons for noncooperation are discussed. The generally held view of transsexuals as hypo- or asexual is questionned.