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Harvard invites medical students to treat infants they consider transgendered

The university offers a program that, among other things, "will focus on serving gender and sexual minority people across the lifespan."

Niños en una escuela


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Harvard Medical School is offering a curriculum called Caring for Patients with Diverse Sexual Orientations, Gender Identities, and Sex Development to teach its students how to treat infants whom educators consider to be LGBT+ patients:

This elective is a four-week multidisciplinary clinical-and-scholarly experience that trains students to provide high-quality, culturally responsive care for patients with diverse sexual orientations, gender identities, and sex development. Many of these patients identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, intersex or asexual (LGBTQIA+). Clinical exposure and education will focus on serving gender and sexual minority people across the lifespan, from infants to older adults.

Specifically, this course includes lessons from areas such as obstetrics, pediatrics and plastic surgery:

Students will work with multidisciplinary teams in a variety of clinical settings and specialties, including but not limited to Adolescent Medicine, Endocrinology, Family Practice, Infectious Disease, OBGYN, Pediatrics, Psychiatry, Psychology, Primary Medical Care, and Plastic Surgery. They will be immersed in clinical practices committed to promoting health and resiliency for gender and sexual minority communities.

Harvard is known for being one of the top universities in the world. However, its reputation is being weighed down by its partisan drift. It is dominated by progressive discourse and faces criticism for its lack of freedom of expression.

"They will usually express their gender identity as very young children"

The program is taught at Massachusetts General Hospital, although other centers, such as Mass General and Boston Children's Hospital (BCH), also collaborate. In fact, the latter went so far as to claim that children know their gender identity from the time they are in the womb. In a deleted video, Dr. Kerry McGregor, a psychologist at BCH's Gender MultiSpecialty Service clinic, said:

They will usually express their gender identity as very young children, some as soon as they can talk, they might say phrases such as ‘I’m a girl’ or ‘I’m a boy’ or ‘I’m going to be a woman’ or ‘I’m going to be a mom.’ Kids know very, very early.