October 23, 2019
Molly-Rose Taylor, 19, is one of the women with two vaginas mentioned in recent news.
News about women with more than one vagina is getting increasingly common nowadays.
A mother with two vaginas and two wombs defied the odds to give birth to a baby girl without her or doctors being aware of her unusual anatomy.
Elizabeth Amoaa, 36, from Walsall, West Midlands, was finally diagnosed with uterus didelphys in 2015 after enduring years of excruciating period pains.
From the age of 10 she had been in and out of hospital with stomach cramps and heavy bleeding – but doctors misdiagnosed her with uterine fibroids. Fibroids are noncancerous growths in the uterus which cause similar symptoms. They told her the condition meant she had little chance in becoming a mother.
But Mrs Amoaa, who is from Ghana but moved to UK from France in 2003, managed to become pregnant in 2010 with daughter Rashley.
She revealed doctors failed to spot she had two vaginas, two cervixes and two wombs throughout her pregnancy – despite carrying out tens of scans.
It can also happen to white women.
A teenager whose period pains were dismissed by doctors was shocked to discover she actually had two vaginas, wombs and cervixes.
Molly-Rose Taylor, 19, was only diagnosed with uterus didelphys, a rare condition which doubles the number of reproductive organs, two years ago.
Since the age of nine, the nanny complained of excruciating period pains. However, doctors failed to spot the 2cm-thick wall of tissue dividing her vagina.
Ms Taylor, from Gillingham in Kent, grew increasingly worried when the unbearable cramps caused her to become delirious and often faint.
And when she inserted a tampon to soak up the gush of blood, it would continue to pour out. Doctors later discovered this was because she had a second vagina.
Ms Taylor has since had an operation to remove the tissue dividing her two vaginas – but she has opted against any other procedures to treat her condition.
Sometimes both sets of organs work.
A woman who was told she may never become a mother after being born with two reproductive systems has given birth to a total of four children.
Lauren Cotter, 34, was diagnosed with uterus didelphys aged 16 following years of agonising period pains.
The condition – which affects around one in 3,000 women – meant she was born with two uteruses, two cervixes and, in her case, two vaginas.
The mother carried all the girls in her right womb, while Harvey grew in her left.
One in 3,000 women have two vaginas? Going by the approximate number of people in the United States, there’s an excess of about 110,000 sets of female reproductive organs.
Women could make a lot of money selling those to men who want to “transition.”
Doctors could make a lot of money performing the surgeries.
That’s likely to happen in our degenerate “society.”
Now, despite being unlikely to happen, this is still worth asking: could these additional female reproductive organs be used outside of humans? Could we turn the second uterus of one of these women into a standalone baby-growing machine?
In any case, to answer these questions, we first have to answer if women should have more than one vagina.
Is it a plus? Is it disgusting?
What should be done about it?