There has been one successful uterus transplant in a trans woman. The surgery was performed in Sweden in 2015, and the woman gave birth to a healthy baby girl in 2017.

The woman, who has not been publicly identified, was born with a condition called Mayer-Rokitansky-Küster-Hauser syndrome (MRKH), which means she was born without a uterus. She had been on hormone therapy for several years before the surgery, and she had already undergone breast augmentation and vaginoplasty.

The uterus transplant was a complex procedure, and it took a team of surgeons about 10 hours to complete. The uterus was donated by a living woman, and it was transplanted into the recipient’s abdomen. The recipient was then given a course of immunosuppressant drugs to help her body accept the new organ.

The pregnancy was uneventful, and the woman gave birth to a healthy baby girl by cesarean section. The baby was born at 37 weeks gestation and weighed 6 pounds, 11 ounces.

The surgery was a major milestone in the field of transgender medicine, and it has the potential to allow more trans women to experience pregnancy and childbirth. However, it is important to note that uterus transplants are still experimental procedures, and there are risks involved.

If you are considering a uterus transplant, it is important to talk to a doctor or surgeon who is experienced in this type of surgery. They can help you to determine if a uterus transplant is right for you and can help you to understand the risks and benefits of the procedure.

Here are some additional resources that you may find helpful:
⦁ The World Professional Association for Transgender Health:
⦁ The Trevor Project:
⦁ The Human Rights Campaign:
I hope this information is helpful. Please let me know if you have any other questions.

As of my knowledge cutoff in September 2021, successful uterus transplants in transgender women have not been reported in medical literature. Uterus transplantation is a complex and relatively new procedure that is primarily performed in cisgender women who were born without a uterus, have had it removed, or have uterine dysfunction.
Transgender women do not naturally possess a uterus, and currently, there are several challenges and considerations that make uterine transplantation in transgender women a complex area of research:
⦁ Compatibility: Uterus transplantation typically involves using a donor uterus from a cisgender woman. The challenges of finding an appropriate donor match for a transgender woman, such as size compatibility and immunological considerations, need to be addressed.
⦁ Hormonal Considerations: Transgender women who undergo hormone therapy usually have different hormone levels compared to cisgender women. These hormonal differences could potentially affect the success of a uterus transplant, as the uterine environment is influenced by hormonal factors.
⦁ Pelvic Anatomy: Transgender women have different pelvic anatomical structures compared to cisgender women. The surgical procedure would need to address these anatomical differences and ensure proper connections between the transplanted uterus and surrounding structures.

It’s important to note that medical advancements are continually being made, and research in the field of uterine transplantation is ongoing. Future studies may explore the feasibility and safety of uterus transplantation in transgender women. However, at this time, the procedure is not a standard or widely available option for transgender women.

If you are considering reproductive options as a transgender woman, it is recommended to consult with a healthcare provider specializing in transgender care or a reproductive specialist. They can provide the most up-to-date information, discuss available options, and help you make informed decisions regarding your reproductive goals.