Transgender people are not born in a certain way. They are born with the same biological sex as everyone else, but they may have a different gender identity. Gender identity is a person’s internal sense of being male, female, or something else. It is not always the same as the sex assigned at birth.

There is no one definitive answer to the question of how a transgender person is born. Some experts believe that transgender people are born with a different brain structure than cisgender people (people whose gender identity matches the sex they were assigned at birth). Others believe that transgender people are born with a different hormone balance than cisgender people. However, more research is needed to understand the biological factors that may contribute to transgender identity.

Ultimately, transgender identity is a complex issue with no single explanation. It is important to remember that transgender people are just as diverse as any other population group. There is no one right way to be transgender.

Transgender individuals are not “born” transgender in the sense that they are assigned a gender at birth that does not align with their gender identity. Rather, gender identity is a deeply-felt sense of being male, female, or something else, which may or may not align with the sex assigned at birth.
Typically, when a baby is born, doctors or midwives assign a sex based on physical characteristics such as external genitalia. This assignment is based on the assumption that the physical sex aligns with the person’s gender identity.

However, for transgender individuals, their gender identity does not align with the sex they were assigned at birth.
Transgender individuals may begin to recognize and articulate their gender identity at various points in their lives. Some individuals may become aware of their transgender identity in childhood or adolescence, while others may not fully understand or accept their gender identity until later in life.

It’s important to understand that being transgender is a natural variation of human diversity, and it is not a result of any particular event or circumstance. The experience of being transgender is unique to each individual, and their journey may involve self-discovery, self-acceptance, and, in some cases, medical interventions such as hormone therapy or gender-affirming surgeries.