Nutty Sex Survey Includes 33 Different Genders

Through evolution, humanity has evolved to have two genders. Sure, there are a few cases where something went wrong with genes, but, you either have XX or XY. Not in Liberal Nutjob World

IT SEEMS like a simple question: “Which of the following terms do you feel best describes your gender?”

But there are 33 possible responses to this question in The Australian Sex Survey, which is being conducted by researchers at The Queensland University of Technology (QUT).

They’ve partnered with The Australian Sex Party, and adult industry lobby group The Eros Association to create a 15-minute anonymous survey about our sex lives.

Yes, 33

The article is nice enough to define what all this insanity means to people who essentially have mental illness. It’s all about “identity”. There really should be two more: Biologically male and biologically female.

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5 Responses to “Nutty Sex Survey Includes 33 Different Genders”

  1. John Glanton says:

    I don’t know what half of that crap is and I hope to remain that way. Although, an intersex demigirl sounds like she’d be a good personal assistant.

  2. The Neon Madman says:

    Sometimes I think that I am walking around in some kind of bizarre Twilight Zone world.

    There are two biological sexes. Male and female. Period. XX and XY, like Teach says. “Gender” is a social construction that doesn’t alter the fact that all of humanity fits into one or the other of these two sexes.

  3. john says:

    Here is the frequency where there are births that are NOT XX XY
    About 1 in 1500
    That would put the USA total at around 22000
    that is the number that is obvious at birth

    How common is intersex?
    To answer this question in an uncontroversial way, you’d have to first get everyone to agree on what counts as intersex —and also to agree on what should count as strictly male or strictly female. That’s hard to do. How small does a penis have to be before it counts as intersex? Do you count “sex chromosome” anomalies as intersex if there’s no apparent external sexual ambiguity?1 (Alice Dreger explores this question in greater depth in her book Hermaphrodites and the Medical Invention of Sex.)

    Here’s what we do know: If you ask experts at medical centers how often a child is born so noticeably atypical in terms of genitalia that a specialist in sex differentiation is called in, the number comes out to about 1 in 1500 to 1 in 2000 births. But a lot more people than that are born with subtler forms of sex anatomy variations, some of which won’t show up until later in life.

    Below we provide a summary of statistics drawn from an article by Brown University researcher Anne Fausto-Sterling.2 The basis for that article was an extensive review of the medical literature from 1955 to 1998 aimed at producing numeric estimates for the frequency of sex variations. Note that the frequency of some of these conditions, such as congenital adrenal hyperplasia, differs for different populations. These statistics are approximations.

    Not XX and not XY one in 1,666 births
    Klinefelter (XXY) one in 1,000 births
    Androgen insensitivity syndrome one in 13,000 births
    Partial androgen insensitivity syndrome one in 130,000 births
    Classical congenital adrenal hyperplasia one in 13,000 births
    Late onset adrenal hyperplasia one in 66 individuals
    Vaginal agenesis one in 6,000 births
    Ovotestes one in 83,000 births
    Idiopathic (no discernable medical cause) one in 110,000 births
    Iatrogenic (caused by medical treatment, for instance progestin administered to pregnant mother) no estimate
    5 alpha reductase deficiency no estimate
    Mixed gonadal dysgenesis no estimate
    Complete gonadal dysgenesis one in 150,000 births
    Hypospadias (urethral opening in perineum or along penile shaft) one in 2,000 births
    Hypospadias (urethral opening between corona and tip of glans penis) one in 770 births
    Total number of people whose bodies differ from standard male or female one in 100 births
    Total number of people receiving surgery to “normalize” genital appearance one or two in 1,000 births
    1 Dreger, Alice Domurat. 1998. Ambiguous Sex—or Ambivalent Medicine? Ethical Issues in the Treatment of Intersexuality. Hastings Center Report, 28, 3: 24-35.

    2 Blackless, Melanie, Anthony Charuvastra, Amanda Derryck, Anne Fausto-Sterling, Karl Lauzanne, and Ellen Lee. 2000. How sexually dimorphic are we? Review and synthesis. American Journal of Human Biology 12:151-166.

    We were recently asked to update these frequency figures, and a lively discussion arose between two staff members.

    Unsure if you think 22000 is “a few”

  4. Jeffery says:

    Conservatives by nature do not embrace change or science. It’s why there are so few conservative scientists. They fear discoveries.

  5. o0Nighthawk0o says:

    Considering that there are around 4,000,000 births per year and if 22,000 of them are born with some form of gender birth defect, that equates to .5% (one half of one percent) so yes, I would call that a few.

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