Blair’s story isn’t readily available in many places online. He has shared it with Walt Heyer, and it was published on the Daily Signal in 2018, and we will quote from that here. 167 surgeries, all gender transition related, earned Blair Logsdon an entry in the Guiness Book of World
Records. It is somewhat disconcerting, for both him, and the medical community. It eventually cost him over $220,000.
Blair struggled with feeling comfortable in his body, and in 1987 he attempted to use surgery to help him feel better about his body. Similarly to Walt
Heyer’s own story, Blair felt uncomfortable within a very short time from his surgery. After that initial surgery, Blair waited some five years before
he had another surgery to restore his male genitalia.
At this point, if someone wanted an additional surgery, most of us would question whether physical intervention would really solve the problem. You would
expect medical experts, whether surgeons, therapists, or psychologists would step in and reevaluate the original diagnosis of gender dysphoria and
evaluate additional factors, including any signs of comorbidities.
Unfortunately, none of the medical professionals who treated him cared more about lining their pockets rather than his emotional and mental well being. “Doctors, apparently with total and reckless disregard for Logsdon’s emotional, psychological, and sexual well-being,
ignored his obvious distress about previous cosmetic surgeries and indulged his requests for more. He was “caught in a cycle of hope followed by disappointment.”
Over the years, Blair experienced a strange combination of feeling regrets over his feminizing surgeries, and a very strong desire for additional feminizing
Over the course of 18 years, Blair received 167 surgeries and filled the bank accounts of seven surgeons with over $220,000. Having been entirely failed
by the medical and therapeutic industries over that time period, Blair, who says that he feels disfigured from those surgeries, eventually turned to
Jesus Christ. He said he was able to find his “true self” in the gospel.
Blair’s story deserves mention, and his treatment, as well as the medical professionals, deserves scrutiny.