Cancer Society Urges Men to Take Cervical Tests 

( – The Canadian Cancer Society has urged men to take cervical tests for cancer, despite the fact that men do not have a cervix. The organization has told trans women that they have a small chance of developing cancer in newly-constructed pseudo cervixes that are created during “bottom surgery.” Bottom surgery refers to the removal of male genitalia that is sometimes undertaken by those who wish to live as females. The cancer society’s message mirrors that of medical associations worldwide which are transforming language and long-accepted biology to cater to a radical fringe of transgender activists. 

A trainee doctor at Louisiana State University recently anonymously spoke out publicly and said that American medical schools are teaching highly contestable claims about the nature of the human body and mental illness. Gender dysphoria, the belief that one is living in the wrong body, is listed as a mental disorder in the American Psychiatric Association’s Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (fourth edition). 

However, medical training for doctors now maintains that this is not the case in the most recent edition, the DSM-V, and it teaches, as a matter of fact, that women can become men, in every sense of the word, and vice versa. 

Similarly, American doctors feel pressured into performing surgeries and providing hormonal treatments to children at the behest of trans rights activists, according to Dr. Michelle Cretella, director of the American College of Pediatricians. Dr. Cretella said that transition-affirming protocols, the idea that children who believe they are in the wrong body should be believed and encouraged, are taking precedence in the medical profession. “If by age 16, the children still insist that they are trapped in the wrong body, they are placed on cross-sex hormones, and biological girls may obtain a double mastectomy,” she said. 

In Europe, particularly the UK, the same phenomenon is occurring. The British National Health Service has removed the word “woman” from its advisory documents including information about menopausal symptoms. 

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