He-Women are Being INVITED for Cervical Smear Tests Even Though They Don’t Have a Cervix

So that everyone gets to feel good about themselves. 

This comes after the British Medical Association advised members not to call pregnant women “expectant mothers” but “pregnant people” instead.

However, women who identify as male are not being offered crucial routine breast screenings or cervical cancer checks

WOMEN who identify as male are not being offered vital routine breast screenings and cervical cancer checks in case it offends them.

But men identifying as women will be invited for cervical smear tests – even though they don’t have a cervix.

The advice comes from a 24-page booklet published by Public Health England called “Information for trans people”.

The PHE booklet explains “who we invite for screening”.

If a transman, born female, registers as male he won’t be invited for routine breast screenings at 50, or cervical screening. However, if a transwoman registers as female they will be routinely invited for cervical screening.

Cervical cancer claims the lives of 900 women each year in Britain, and it is believed the number would be four times higher without screening.

Screening saves lives by spotting cancer early so treatment can begin sooner. Those who are not screened are more likely to develop a more advanced cancer which can be fatal.

AAAs are six times more comment in older men than women, and if left untreated can result in a fatal artery rupture.

The booklet warns: “Any trans woman [born male] will have the same risk as a man and should consider accessing screening.”

But it adds: ‘If you are a trans woman aged 65 who is registered with a GP as female, you won’t be invited for screening.”

Public Health England have said that screening invitations were automatically sent by computer and were based based on the patients’ registered age and sex.

Women’s campaigner Laura Perrins told the Mail On Sunday: “We’ve now got to the point where state collusion with this transgender agenda is endangering the health of women.

“It’s a ludicrous use of NHS resources to invite men for a cervical smear test, while it’s immoral and dangerous not to invite women.”

This comes after the British Medical Association advised members not to call pregnant women “expectant mothers” but “pregnant people” instead.