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From early on, the child should be taught how valuable, loved and accepted he is by his family and also by God.
He or she is not a victim of divine judgment, but God has a plan for each one of us that will bring Him glory, as we can learn from a man who was healed by Jesus Christ: “'Teacher,' his disciples asked him, 'why was this man born blind?
" Answer: Babies that are born with both male and female sexual organs, or characteristics of both organs, are called hermaphrodites or intersex.
A child who is in an intersexual state is classified in one of three categories: 1) true hermaphrodite – an infant born with both ovaries and testicles and has both male and female sex organs.
The remaining genitalia were then reconstructed to resemble those of the chosen sex.
The reconstruction of female genitalia was more readily performed than the reconstruction of male genitalia, so ambiguous individuals often were made to be female.
2) female pseudohermaphrodite – a genetic female with male external sex organs.
3) male pseudohermaphrodite – a genetic male with external sex organs that fail to develop properly, resulting in female or male/female physical characteristics.
In times past, doctors would perform surgeries without first testing the infant to find out its true sex, and the child would sometimes grow up very obviously a man, with female genitalia.
Now, specialists can perform an ultrasound, blood test, chromosome analysis, and even do exploratory surgery to find out the baby's true sex. Some believe that surgery and/or hormonal therapy should begin within the first 15 months of life, and others believe these things should be put off until the child is old enough to make his or her own decision about it. Either way, any family with an intersexual infant should begin counseling, as should the child when he or she is old enough.
Was it a result of his own sins or those of his parents?