Yes, you can have FtM hysterectomy surgery if you have a history of breastfeeding or chestfeeding. The ability to breastfeed or chestfeed is not affected by the presence or absence of a uterus. The milk-producing glands are located in the breasts, and the uterus is not involved in the production of milk.

However, it is important to talk to your doctor about your plans for breastfeeding or chestfeeding before having a hysterectomy. If you are planning to breastfeed or chestfeed in the future, your doctor may recommend a different type of surgery, such as a partial hysterectomy. A partial hysterectomy removes the uterus but leaves the ovaries and fallopian tubes in place. This can help to preserve your ability to produce milk.

Ultimately, the decision of whether or not to have a hysterectomy is a personal one. You should talk to your doctor about your individual circumstances and goals to make the best decision for you.

Here are some additional resources that you may find helpful:

  • The Trevor Project:
  • GLAAD:
  • Human Rights Campaign:

Yes, you can still have FtM (Female to Male) hysterectomy surgery even if you have a history of breastfeeding or chestfeeding. The decision to undergo FtM hysterectomy surgery is a personal one and is not typically affected by whether or not you have breastfed or chestfed in the past.

FtM hysterectomy surgery involves the removal of the uterus and potentially the cervix, which are not directly involved in breastfeeding or chestfeeding. The ability to breastfeed or chestfeed is primarily influenced by the presence of mammary glands and milk ducts in the breasts, which are not typically affected by hysterectomy surgery.

It’s important to note that the ability to breastfeed or chestfeed is also influenced by hormonal factors, such as the presence of adequate levels of prolactin and the stimulation of the breasts through breastfeeding or chestfeeding. After FtM hysterectomy surgery, the hormonal changes associated with the surgery may affect milk production, but the impact can vary from person to person.

If you have specific concerns or questions about the impact of FtM hysterectomy surgery on your ability to breastfeed or chestfeed, it’s recommended to discuss them with your healthcare provider or a lactation consultant. They can provide personalized guidance and support based on your individual circumstances.

Remember that every individual’s situation is unique, and decisions regarding FtM hysterectomy surgery and the potential impact on breastfeeding or chestfeeding should be made in consultation with your healthcare provider, taking into account your individual goals, medical history, and overall health.