Transgender people can have a variety of reproductive parts, depending on their assigned sex at birth and their gender identity.

⦁ Transgender men who were assigned female at birth may have ovaries, a uterus, and a vagina. They may also have a cervix, but this is not always the case. Some transgender men choose to have surgery to remove their reproductive organs, while others may choose to keep them.

⦁ Transgender women who were assigned male at birth may have testicles, a prostate gland, and a penis. They may also have a scrotum, but this is not always the case. Some transgender women choose to have surgery to create a vagina and vulva, while others may choose to keep their reproductive organs.

It is important to note that not all transgender people choose to have surgery to change their reproductive parts. Some transgender people may be content with their assigned sex at birth, while others may feel that surgery is necessary to live their lives authentically.

There are a number of different surgical procedures that can be used to change reproductive parts. These procedures can be complex and expensive, and they should only be performed by a qualified surgeon.

If you are transgender and are considering surgery to change your reproductive parts, it is important to talk to a doctor or other healthcare provider to discuss your options. They can help you understand the risks and benefits of surgery and make sure that it is the right decision for you.

Here are some resources that you may find helpful:
⦁ The Trevor Project:
⦁ Trans Lifeline:
⦁ World Professional Association for Transgender Health:

Transgender reproductive parts can refer to the external genitalia and reproductive organs that are associated with an individual’s affirmed gender identity, rather than their assigned sex at birth. Here’s a brief overview:
⦁ Male-to-Female (MTF) Transgender Reproductive Parts:
⦁ External Genitalia: MTF individuals typically undergo hormone therapy, which can result in some changes to the external genitalia. However, hormone therapy alone does not change the structure or function of the penis. For surgical options, MTF individuals may consider procedures such as vaginoplasty, which create a neovagina using the penile and scrotal tissue, along with other techniques to create labia and a clitoral structure.
⦁ Female-to-Male (FTM) Transgender Reproductive Parts:
⦁ External Genitalia: Testosterone hormone therapy can lead to the development of masculine characteristics, including enlargement of the clitoris, increased libido, and potential growth of facial and body hair. For surgical options, FTM individuals may consider procedures such as metoidioplasty or phalloplasty. Metoidioplasty involves releasing the clitoral hood and repositioning the enlarged clitoris to simulate a small penis. Phalloplasty involves constructing a penis using various techniques, including tissue grafts or implants.

It’s important to note that transgender individuals have different preferences and goals regarding their transition and may not pursue all available options. Transitioning is a personal journey, and the choices individuals make regarding their reproductive parts depend on various factors such as their desired physical outcomes, medical considerations, and personal circumstances.