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When trying to understand, what that sort of experience would be like, i can't. If you go by genitalia then the answers are not obvious!!
It's something that i've never undergone, and i do not have the tools or the life experience to talk about. you could make a choice say if one set of genitalia were incomplete to operate and change sex to the "complete" genitalia sex.
I hope his/her decision to do so suits him/her well and that he/she is happy.
I only phrase it that way as I don't know if there's been surgical intervention. We're no longer in contact but gender did not play a role in our loss of communication.
Its a really difficult choice, as if you choose to operate and remove the womb and everything to bring the child up a boy, they could resent you big time, but then if you wait and let them decide themselves at an older age, they would grow up confused.
Really really hard question, thank God I havent had to make it! Did they say what would happen if they let nature take its course?From the point of view of children, you've got until the hormones start kicking in for puberty before you have to make permanent decisions, so you've got time to ask them their opinion as to what they want from their life.. Where things go in more complex cases is hard to say.A child who lives his early years up to adolescence with no sex identity could well suffer a lot of confusion and isolation, not to mention bullying.In that case, where a strong leaning one way or the other is present I think I'd go with that.Where it was a bit of a tiebreaker, I honestly dont know.you would then carry the risk that the child grows up and identifys themself with the opposite sex to what was forced on them by surgery.