Tag: Necrosis

THE WORST YET: Rotting Neovagina Infected With Maggots (Seriously NSFL)

I can say, without any exaggeration, that this is the most abhorrent content I’ve ever posted on NVD. I might go as far as to say that this will be the worst piece of media that I will ever post on this website – it simply can’t be topped.

This necrotic neovagina is not only black with massive tissue death and infection, but also completely infested with maggots. If you choose to click the link below, well, don’t say that I didn’t warn you. You can’t unsee it, so proceed with utmost caution.

Link to Video: https://streamable.com/da210k


“The bloody bubble that’s protruding is actually my clit… I almost threw up all over the room.”

Welcome to 2021! I hope you had a good New Years, because I’m about to ruin it with another neovagina mishap. In this story, a SRS victim mistakes what is supposed to be their “clit” for surgical packing. Because, as we all know, that’s what a clitoris looks like – surgical packing. Actually, it doesn’t, but this underscores just how unnatural the results of SRS are.


“I’m still trying to figure out how to live with the trauma of my surgery… most of my clitoris necrotized and fell off… I’m so sick and tired of what my life has become because of this surgery.”

Anyone who has browsed a trans community for more than five minutes knows that there is a strong desire to censor critical or negative information, including SRS complications. One of the slogans you will see time and time again is that “not even a gynecologist” can tell the difference between a neovagina and a real vagina:

This is simply untrue, and many SRS victims learn the hard way that the surgery will cause irreversible damage. Below, you will see a story from one SRS victim detailing the horrific impact that this surgery had on their life – even to the extent that they begged for assisted suicide twice. This is the kind of story that Reddit wanted to censor back when I ran the /r/NeovaginaDisasters subreddit. Do you think that voices like these need to be heard? I guess the trans community doesn’t.


“I have had obvious tissue necrosis… this doesn’t even look like a vagina.”

Transgender people are often led to believe that a neovagina is indistinguishable from the real deal. After surgery, they have two options: come to the stark realization that a neovagina is not even comparable, or live in denial. Below, you’ll find a story from an SRS victim who chose the former. Imagine saving money for years, spending five figures, enduring massive pain and castration, only to have your hopes shattered by the baseball bat of reality. This is why I run this blog – hopefully the next SRS victim will think twice about buying into the scam.


A Necrosis Double Feature

Necrosis has to be one of the scariest outcomes of SRS. Imagine looking down and realizing that part of your genitalia is rotting and falling off – that’s what necrosis is. In fact, you might smell it before you see it, as necrotic tissue is literally dead flesh which will rot in the same manner as a dead body. Necrosis is commonly complained about, and it’s common for neovaginas to go necrotic. Below, you will find two short accounts of this absolutely horrifying condition.

The first story involves a “clit” which may have rotted and fallen off. The damage is so significant that the author isn’t really sure if it was the “clit” or another chunk of the neovagina which rotted and sloughed off. Can you believe this surgery is even legal?


“The vaginal cavity is plenty of necrosis… I regret having gone through SRS.”

Wherever possible, I like to lead with the actual words typed by a victim of SRS. TRAs like to pretend that this is all made up by so-called “TERFs” to discourage trans people from undergoing SRS, but every screenshot posted on this blog came from a trans person who deeply regrets the surgery.

The story below details chronic pain and tissue necrosis – both common side-effects of SRS. The unique twist, though, is that these complications set in a year after the surgery. This proves that complications can occur at any time, even after you think that you’re “in the clear.” Is it really worth the risk?