At least at this moment in time, this post actually is up on the Canadian Cancer Society’s official website.
Just in case this magically disappears, here’s just some of what they’re advising to so-called “trans women”;
If you’re a trans woman, you may not have given much thought to Pap tests and cervical cancer. And if you haven’t, that makes a fair amount of sense. After all, in order to get cervical cancer, you need to have a cervix — that is, the organ that connects the vagina to the uterus.
If you’re a trans woman and have not had bottom surgery, you aren’t at risk for cervical cancer.
If, however, you’re a trans woman who has had bottom surgery to create a vagina (vaginoplasty) and possibly a cervix, there’s a very small risk that you can develop cancer in the tissues of your neo-vagina or neo-cervix. The risk depends on the type of surgery you had, the type of tissue used to create your vagina and cervix and your personal health history. Talk to your healthcare provider to figure out your specific cancer-screening needs as part of your overall pelvic health following surgery.
Just so everyone knows, the cervix is part of the womb. While womb transplants are real, albeit rare, conception is impossible.
An embryo must be surgically implanted, and the child will have no biological relationship whatsoever to the transplantee.
Furthermore, as published by the self-proclaimed feminist news site, Reduxx.info;
The Canadian Cancer Society’s guidance stands in stark contrast to that from the United Kingdom, whose National Health Service clearly states that that males have no cervix, and thus have no need to have a cervical cancer screening.
“If you’re a trans woman or non-binary person assigned male at birth, you do not need cervical screening as you do not have a cervix,” the NHS website states. The guidance was affirmed by Cancer Research UK, the country’s national cancer charity and world’s largest, which stated that “trans women do not have a cervix, so don’t need to consider taking part in cervical screening.”
Cancer Research UK goes on to dispel the Canadian Cancer Society’s reference to cervical cancer impacting a fabricated cervix, stating that “this is made of a different type of cells to the cervix in a cisgender woman.”
The “neo-cervix” created during a vaginoplasty is most often comprised of tissue from the bladder, rectum, and/or penis. The structure of the cavity itself can also be formed from buccal fat tissue from the mouth, or skin grafted from other areas of the body.
One other thing… there is no natural birth. The child must ALWAYS be delivered via C-Section.
Turns out that the DIY vagina and birth canal slapped together from watching all those Youtube videos from spare butthole parts, that just won’t cut it.
Again, the child will have ZERO biological relationship with the transplantee. Wouldn’t adoption be a MUCH safer choice for all concerned?
I can hear the conversation now;
Them: “See? I told you we could construct a human womb!”
Me: “That looks like you just sewed some leftover wang parts to some excess bunghole and piss-bag parts.”