Transman Poisons Girlfriend Secretly with Testosterone

My stats picked up this sick gem recently, clearly a trans female is poisoning her partner by "secretly" applying topical testosterone to her clitoris. While it is a low grade form of testosterone poisoning (illegal and sick none the less), what is the chance this trans female knows her partner and her partner's family cancer/health history?? Does cancer run on both sides of this woman's family? One side? Was she a DES baby?

We can only speculate on this trans female's sick selfish motives, but the result lines up with rape and attempted murder in my book!

I wager before this trans female took "T" herself, such sick fucking idea's wouldnt have entered into her un-testosteroned brain.



  1. What the hell? That transman is probably psychotic.

  2. Also, I live near Salem, NH, 30 minutes away (we measure distances in time here in New England) from Salem, MA. I wonder if this person is a friend-of-the-friend.

  3. I googled that same exact phrase and saw no links to your blog, Dirt. Making shit up again?

  4. Dirt, I don't know if this is true or not, but I noticed that you took a screen shot. I don't know if this person did this without telling the girlfriend. I'm not sure how we can prove it one way or another.

    I'm more concerned about topical testosterone transfer. It's something that is not done deliberately, but partners and children can be effected.

    I ran across some interesting articles on topical testosterone transfer. Topical just means that it's soaked into the skin some way either with a patch or cream that is rubbed on the skin. Transfer means that small amounts are transferred to another person who comes in contact with it. It doesn't happen all the time, and it's usually reversible. There have been some cases of transfer.

    This is from a trans SRS MTF/FTM website.

    "Transfer of Topical Testosterone Preparations to Children or Spouses

    Posted by Dr_Reed on 23 October 2009, 11:01 pm

    Reported by Drs. Tyler Lewis and Irwin Goldstein in Journal of Sexual Medicine (Vol. 6, No. 10, 2009) Testosterone gel 1% has been approved for transdermal testosterone application. Preparation names include, Androgel and Testim. Even sharing a wash cloth or hugging can cause transfer. Women have noted growth of hair and lowering of the voice and children have experienced very early onset of pubic hair. Once recognized early-on, fortunately these changes were reversible.

    Proper usage should be: allow to dry and cover with clothing and do not share wash cloths unless laundered.

    Harold M. Reed, M.D."

    These are people who don't want more hair. I can imagine some non-trans woman having several sessions of hot and heavy sex with a trans female wearing an Androgel patch. The non-trans woman starts noticing hair growth and her voice gets lower. What lovely side effects for a female not even on an androgel patch.

    Don't let children play with patches or testosterone cream. This is a biological male not FTM, but I don't imagine the sex of the person makes a difference as far as transfer is concerned.

    Endocr Pract. 2008 Nov ;14 (8):1027-30 19095605 Cit:1

    Sexual precocity in a 2-year-old boy caused by indirect exposure to testosterone cream.

    Matthew D Stephen, Cayce T Jehaimi, Patrick G Brosnan, Michael Yafi

    Department of Pediatrics, University of Texas Medical School, Houston, TX 77030, USA.

    OBJECTIVE To report a rare case of sexual precocity caused by inadvertent exposure to testosterone cream. METHODS We report the clinical, laboratory, and radiologic findings of a boy presenting with sexual precocity; review short- and long-term consequences; and discuss preventative measures. RESULTS A 2 and 7/12-year-old boy had onset of pubic hair without testicular enlargement and a period of rapid linear growth. History revealed possible topical testosterone exposure from close contact with the child's father. On physical examination, the boy had Tanner stage II pubic hair distribution. Laboratory evaluation findings were normal for age except for the testosterone concentration, which was comparable to late-pubertal and adult male levels at 371 ng/dL (reference range,<3-10 ng/dL for prepubertal male). Brain magnetic resonance imaging and testicular ultrasonography were normal. Skeletal age was advanced at age 4 and 6/12 years. Repeated laboratory evaluation, after the child's father ceased testosterone use, revealed a normal testosterone concentration of 10 ng/dL. Thus, this boy's sexual precocity was attributed to inadvertent exogenous androgen exposure. CONCLUSIONS When examining a child with sexual precocity, asking about possible exposure to androgens and estrogens is important. Patients being treated with these products should be educated about the possible risks of testosterone exposure to others and ways to limit exposure.

  5. Topical testosterone transfer continued...


    Potential for Secondary Exposure to Testosterone

    Cases of secondary exposure resulting in virilization of children have been reported in postmarketing surveillance. Signs and symptoms have included enlargement of the penis or clitoris, development of pubic hair, increased erections and libido, aggressive behavior, and advanced bone age. In most cases, these signs and symptoms regressed with removal of the exposure to testosterone gel. In a few cases, however, enlarged genitalia did not fully return to age-appropriate normal size, and bone age remained modestly greater than chronological age. The risk of transfer was increased in some of these cases by not adhering to precautions for the appropriate use of the topical testosterone product. Children and women should avoid contact with unwashed or unclothed application sites in men using AndroGel 1% [see DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION, Use In Specific Populations and CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY].

    Inappropriate changes in genital size or development of pubic hair or libido in children, or changes in body hair distribution, significant increase in acne, or other signs of virilization in adult women should be brought to the attention of a physician and the possibility of secondary exposure to testosterone gel should also be brought to the attention of a physician. Testosterone gel should be promptly discontinued until the cause of virilization has been identified.

    This involved a man using Androgel, but don't some FTMs use it too? I did a simple google search, and many FTMs love it. I imagine it would be better than an injection, but rubbing up against your partner without washing could result in topical testosterone transfer (she gets hairy just like you!)

    "Hey, great post. I’ve been on Androgel for a year and 2 months and its been the only type of testosterone I’ve used for my transition. "

  6. fake photoshopped

  7. Well, he'll hafta be the one to pluck out her goddamn chin hairs and satisfy her voracious sex drive.

  8. "Well, he'll hafta be the one to pluck out her goddamn chin hairs and satisfy her voracious sex drive."

    Question: Is this person suggesting that the female partner not be told about the possibility of topical testosterone transfer?

    What if she doesn't want chin hairs or any extra hair anywhere, or a lower voice. Does this person think that topical testosterone transfer is a good thing? It can be transferred to children as well. I'm not saying it happens all the time, but it's possible.

    Women naturally produce very small amounts of testosterone, and it's thought to increase the libido. No woman I know wants extra hair growth.

    Read the article about a rare case of sexual precocity caused by inadvertent exposure to testosterone cream. This was A 2 and 7/12-year-old boy.

  9. There are creams and patches

    Androgel....testosterone transfer possible.

    I'm not sure about transfer with the patches transfer

    •AndroGel 1.62% can transfer from your body to others. This can happen if other people come into contact with the area where the AndroGel 1.62% was applied.
    •Signs of puberty that are not expected have happened in young children who were accidentally exposed to testosterone through skin-to-skin contact with men using topical testosterone products like AndroGel 1.62%.
    •Women and children should avoid contact with the unwashed or unclothed area where AndroGel 1.62% has been applied. If a woman or child makes contact with the AndroGel 1.62% application area, the contact area on the woman or child should be washed well with soap and water right away.
    •To lower the risk of transfer of AndroGel 1.62%, you should apply it only to your shoulders and upper arms, areas that will be covered by a short-sleeve T-shirt. Wash your hands right away with soap and water after applying. After the gel has dried, cover the application area with clothing until you have washed the application area well or have showered. If you expect another person to have skin-to-skin contact with your shoulders or upper arms, first wash the application area well with soap and water.
    •Do not apply AndroGel 1.62% to any other parts of your body such as your stomach area (abdomen), penis, or scrotum.
    •Stop using AndroGel 1.62% and call your healthcare provider right away if you see any signs and symptoms of puberty in a child, or changes in body hair or increased acne in a woman, that may have occurred through accidental exposure to AndroGel 1.62%.
    •Do not use AndroGel 1.62% if you have breast cancer or have or might have prostate cancer.
    •AndroGel 1.62% is not meant for use in women and must not be used in women who are or may become pregnant, or are breast-feeding. AndroGel 1.62% may harm the unborn or breast-feeding baby. Women who are pregnant or who may become pregnant should avoid contact with the area of skin where AndroGel 1.62% has been applied.
    •AndroGel 1.62% can cause serious side effects, including: •If you already have enlargement of your prostate gland, your signs and symptoms can get worse while using AndroGel 1.62% (including changes in urination)
    •Possible increased risk of prostate cancer
    •In large doses, AndroGel 1.62% may lower your sperm count
    •Swelling of your ankles, feet, or body, with or without heart failure. This may cause serious problems for people who have heart, kidney, or liver disease
    •Enlarged or painful breasts
    •Having problems breathing while you sleep (sleep apnea)
    •Blood clots in the legs; this can include pain, swelling, or redness of your legs

    •Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take, especially if you take insulin, medicines that decrease blood clotting, or corticosteroids.
    •AndroGel 1.62% is flammable until dry. Let AndroGel 1.62% dry before smoking or going near an open flame.
    •The most common side effects of AndroGel 1.62% are increased prostate specific antigen (a test used to screen for prostate cancer), mood swings, high blood pressure, increased red blood cell count, and skin irritation where the gel is applied.
    •This is the most important information to know about AndroGel 1.62%. For further information, talk with your healthcare provider.

    Reference: 1. AndroGel 1.62% [package insert].

  10. It's funny how this google search caused 4 huge paragraphs (a whole essay) posted on topical testosterone by the same anonymous poster. I'm guessing this anonymous poster is from Salem and created a platform to preach about this.. and to falsely vilify trans men in the process.

  11. """ Anonymous said...
    Also, I live near Salem, NH, 30 minutes away (we measure distances in time here in New England) from Salem, MA. I wonder if this person is a friend-of-the-friend."""

    Yeah, I rest my case.

  12. rapists use roofies like "spanish fly" to make a female's sex drive high enough to take advantage of. I can't see any kind of man (trans or not) drugging a woman with testosterone because straight men aren't attracted to facial hair on a woman.

  13. It's funny how this google search caused 4 huge paragraphs (a whole essay) posted on topical testosterone by the same anonymous poster. I'm guessing this anonymous poster is from Salem and created a platform to preach about this.. and to falsely vilify trans men in the process.

    I'm at least 2,000 miles from Salem? Is this person talking about Salem, Oregon or Salem, Massachusetts? I might have driven through Salem, Oregon once or twice, but I've never been to Salem, Massachusetts. It's too cold for me, and I don't like snow.

    I simply do my homework and I am naturally curious. Anyone can google this. I remember an old episode of House once where the real culprit in the kid's mysterious illness was the stuff that the father was using. This was just fiction, but fiction based on something that can really happen. Does it happen all the time? The answer is no, but it's something to think about.

  14. It's funny how this google search caused 4 huge paragraphs (a whole essay) posted on topical testosterone by the same anonymous poster. I'm guessing this anonymous poster is from Salem and created a platform to preach about this.. and to falsely vilify trans men in the process.

    It's 5:46 P.M. on the west coast U.S.

    As to topical testosterone transfer, this is on transgender websites.

    I hope FTMs who use Androgel on a regular basis wash their hands before they pick up a baby. I'm not saying it's a real serious problem, but no drug is 100% safe.

    "This point gets its own heading because its very important. You need to wash your hands after you apply the Androgel! If you don’t, the Androgel could potentially transfer to other people. As the medical information that comes with Androgel mentions, having others in contact with areas of your skin that have Androgel on them can lead to transference and this transference can build up over time if you come in contact with someone every day. Transference especially affects children, as they are more susceptible to hormones affecting their developing bodies. Point being — wash your hands!"

    Of course, this would apply to biological males too who use Androgel. This is not just a FTM issue. Biological males have a natural source of testosterone, and don't always need an exogenous source of hormones. FTMs have to take testosterone in some form on a regular basis. There is no transference with an injection, but who really likes injections. Testosterone in pill form is hard on the liver.

  15. There are a lot of misconceptions here. FtM transgender folks when they decide to use hormones (when they are approved by a doctor & gender-specialized therapist) are prescribed hormone shots of testosterone. As in injected. With a needle. The main reason is to localize the effects (not spread to family members, as is the case with Androgel) as well as protect the liver from absorbing the majority of it (as would happen with an oral medication).

    Androgel is used primarily by biological males (but can be used in others, especially when wanting to increase muscle-building capabilities or sex-drive), is not as medically restricted, is not recommended by doctors, and is generally pretty awful. (Those side effects, man....)


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