A scientific researcher has discovered differences in brain function within transgender individuals, which may explain their behavioral and mental problems.
Published in the journal eNeuro, researcher Stephen Gliske presented evidence that brain networks associated with how a person interprets the ownership of their body parts, that determines gender-typical actions, and manages chronic distress are different within individuals who suffer from gender dysphoria.
Gender dysphoria is a mental condition in which an afflicted person experiences anguish due to the lack of congruence between their biological sex and their preferred gender. LGBT activists have pushed for individuals with gender dysphoria to be drugged and mutilated, harboring their deluded fantasies instead of giving them the treatment they desperately need.
Gliske, who works as a research assistant professor in neurology at the University of Michigan, refers to the “multisense theory” in his findings. He believes that his multisense theory is accurate, as opposed to the “opposite brain sex theory” that is being pushed as dogma by LGBT activists and their allies in academia.
“This new multisense theory of gender dysphoria connects the experience of gender dysphoria with the function of the associated brain regions and networks,” Gliske told Newsweek
“This paradigm shift—from fixed anatomical sizes to dynamic activity in brain networks—means that there may be many more options to decrease the distress experienced with gender dysphoria than we have ever realized,” he added.
He explained that he does not necessarily believe that brain scans will be effective in diagnosing gender dysphoria.
“A key point of this theory is that the changes in brain activity impact people’s sense of their own gender,” Gliske said.
“While brain scans may one day provide some useful information, I feel an individual’s description of their distress and perception of gender will always be essential for diagnosis,” he added.
The social justice mob is not happy about the findings. Professor Catherina Becker, who is the acting director of the Centre for Discovery Brain Sciences at the U.K.’s University of Edinburgh, attacked Gliske’s work.
“The present paper is a review and reinterpretation of other studies without providing significant new experimental or epidemiological data,” Becker said.
“The author suggests changing current clinical practice and to base treatments for gender dysphoria on his theory instead. What these treatments should be remains unspecified and these recommendations should therefore be taken with caution,” she added.
Simona Giordano, who is a so-called expert in gender identity and Reader in Bioethics at The University of Manchester Law School, said “science that singles out gender minorities as subjects of study might inadvertently suggest that there is an underlying medical problem.”
“Should we use these hypothetical therapies, we would no longer have gender dysphoria sufferers because we would no longer have transgender people,” Giordano added.
And if we no longer had transgender people, we would no longer have suicides among their community occurring at an epidemic rate, and no longer have children being targeted for castration by abusive perverts.
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