Via Transsexual Chelsea Attonley who had £10k surgery on NHS wants to be man again — This is the sort of thing we should expect in a culture that refuses to state the obvious about the LGBTQX agenda.
You’ll see the same thing in the U.S. soon. After all, how can you deny this “necessary” surgery? And the political correctness of it will drive fear into people so that things like this will get prioritized over real medical issues, veteran care, etc.
As tragic as this is, hopefully it will be a cautionary tale to others who want to mutilate themselves and to those cowards letting males go into public bathrooms with females.
Chelsea, now living in London, said: ‘I have always longed to be a woman, but no amount of surgery can give me an actual female body and I feel like I am living a lie.
‘It is exhausting putting on make-up and wearing heels all the time. Even then I don’t feel I look like a proper woman.
‘I suffered from depression and anxiety as a result of the hormones too.
‘I have realised it would be easier to stop fighting the way I look naturally and accept that I was born a man physically.’
Chelsea, who spoke on ITV’s This Morning earlier this year about Katie Price’s encouragement, says she does not feel guilty about asking the taxpayer to pay for her reversion.
‘Now I have decided I want to live as Matthew, I am desperate to have my FF-cup boobs removed,’ she said.
‘I can’t afford to have them done privately, so I am hoping to have the op on the NHS.
‘I can’t work at the moment because I am too upset after what I have been through.
‘I am considering having penis reconstruction too. I don’t feel bad about the NHS paying for the surgery as I don’t consider it a choice.
Chelsea Attonley: ‘Meeting Jordan inspired my transformation’
‘I need to have these operations for the sake of my mental health. I am lucky enough to live in a country where there is free health care.’
Chelsea, who changed her name by deed poll from Matthew in 2008 after a £5,000 boob job in Thailand partly funded by benefit money, says she gradually began having doubts about the sex change.
She said: ‘I thought the surgery would make me feel complete, but it didn’t.
‘I knew deep down that, even though I had had surgery, I had still been born a man.
‘But I tried my best to block out my feelings.’
Chelsea said living as a woman is exhausting.
‘No matter how much make-up I put on or how I dressed, I knew people would not know me as a real woman.
Chelsea, now living in London, said: ‘I have always longed to be a woman, but no amount of surgery can give me an actual female body and I feel like I am living a lie’
‘It was draining to constantly think about how to walk and speak like a girl.
‘I was fighting a losing battle. When people found out about my past, they treated me like a liar and a fake. I suffered from anxiety and depression.’
She said she lost the support of her mother when she died from a heart attack.
She said : ‘I could not keep up the act of pretending to be a woman any more. It was making me miserable.
‘I had to go back to living as Matthew.’
She said she had always struggled with her identity while growing up in Chesterfield, Derbyshire. As a child she would dress up in women’s clothes, and in her twenties she became a drag queen known as Miss Malibu
Chelsea has already had testosterone injections to begin her transition to becoming a man again.
She has also had testosterone injections to stimulate hair growth and has cut his hair.
She added: ‘If people criticise me for wanting treatment on the NHS, it does not bother me.
‘I know I need these changes to make me happy and no one should deny me that.’
The TaxPayers’ Alliance yesterday insisted the NHS should not be expected to pay out again.
Research director Alex Wild said: ‘The NHS must prioritise crucial frontline services over ridiculous vanity operations.
‘This whole saga has simply cost far too much. If the Health Service is to be properly funded, this sort of waste must be cut out.’
Another important point from the comments section:
“Dr. McHugh in a 1992 essay wrote about its long-term consequences: ‘Age accentuates the sad caricature of the sexually reassigned and saps their bravado. Some, pathetically, ask about re-reassignment.’”