Taking male hormones

Little research has been conducted on the effect of hormones on reproduction motivation for same-sex sexual contact. One study observed the relationship between sexual reproduction motivation in lesbian and bisexual women and period-related changes in circulating estrogen concentrations. [19] Lesbian women who were at the estrogen peak of their fertile cycle reported increased reproduction motivation for sexual contact with women, whereas bisexual women reported only a slight increase in same-sex motivated sexual contact during peak estrogen levels. Interestingly, both lesbian and bisexual women showed decreases in reproduction motivation for other-sex sexual contact at peak estrogen levels, with greater changes in the bisexual group than the lesbian group.

Genitals  – Testes will lessen quite significantly in size.  The production of testosterone and sperm is also greatly reduced.  Penile size will also likely diminish.  Sexual function will decrease, but the extent to which performance is affected is unpredictable. Erections may still continue, but will probably be less frequent, and not last as long, and in some cases may not be possible. Ejaculate will lessen, probably to the point of only producing a very small, clear discharge as a result of the prostate and the associated structures responsible for semen production being impeded.  It is important to note, however, that the ability to orgasm is not dependent on either an erection, nor ejaculate.  Anecdotally speaking, many transgender females report greater satisfaction with their orgasms after these changes occur in their genitals.

ASTTEQ: Action Santé Travesti(e)s et Transsexuel(le)s du Québec works to encourage the health and well-being of trans people through access to resources and support. We aim to develop and strengthen trans people’s social and medical support networks. We also work to educate health and social service workers regarding transsexuality. We provide information about the medical, social and legal aspects of transitioning and work to prevent HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis and STIs. We offer weekly drop-ins for trans people, safer sex materials, a needle exchange, and we outreach to trans communities to give information and referrals to trans-friendly resources.

So I think, given everything, if you’re not happy with how the finasteride is working for you your best bet is an orchie if that fits within your long-term goals. If you wanted to keep your gonads that’d be something else…. but if you want them to go, why not now? Definitely realistic, and your doctor can probably make a very good case with your insurance if the company is reluctant (., this is the *only* option left for suppressing your T effectively now, and suppression is necessary for treatment of your dysphoria which is a medical condition). Since you’re in California your insurance canNOT have a transgender exclusion clause in their policy. They can’t deny you surgery just because you’re trans — if they cover orchies for some, they have to cover them for all. CA is pretty awesome that way.

Taking male hormones

taking male hormones

So I think, given everything, if you’re not happy with how the finasteride is working for you your best bet is an orchie if that fits within your long-term goals. If you wanted to keep your gonads that’d be something else…. but if you want them to go, why not now? Definitely realistic, and your doctor can probably make a very good case with your insurance if the company is reluctant (., this is the *only* option left for suppressing your T effectively now, and suppression is necessary for treatment of your dysphoria which is a medical condition). Since you’re in California your insurance canNOT have a transgender exclusion clause in their policy. They can’t deny you surgery just because you’re trans — if they cover orchies for some, they have to cover them for all. CA is pretty awesome that way.

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