De-Transitioner Who Had Her Boobs Removed To Be Seen As A Man, Set To Have Surgery To Get Them Back

‘Now, at 28, I finally feel like a woman,’ she said. ‘I’m so empowered by the struggles I’ve gone through as a woman. Being a woman is hard and you have to be resilient and strong. I am strong.’

An American woman who had a double mastectomy when she lived as a trans man is now planning to have surgery to get her Bosoms back.

Alia Ismail, now 28, came out as a transgender man when she was 18 and began a medical transition that saw her take hormones and have her Bosoms removed at 20.

But in February 2021, Alia, decided to detransition after realizing that her new identity as a trans man didn’t represent who she was.

Her first step in her detransitioning journey was to stop taking testosterone.

Alia made the choice to live as a woman without Bosom s, but two years on, she has decided to have a fat graft transfer to create Bosoms after growing ‘frustrated’ by her body.

She says that she also plans to use a Bosom enhancement device to stretch her skin and have more blood flow to her Bosoms, which can be beneficial for the surgery.

Alia explained: ‘Fat grafting is the least invasive option. I didn’t want to put anything in my body that wasn’t the most natural process. There are a lot of health concerns with implants.

She said she has movements when she wishes she never had her double mastectomy. 

‘I’m here now, and all I can do is figure out how to move forward. It was a part of my path,’ she said.

She said she has movements when she wishes she never had her double mastectomy. 

‘I’m here now, and all I can do is figure out how to move forward. It was a part of my path,’ she said.

‘I have also accepted that if it doesn’t work then I am okay with my Bosoms as they are, but I am confident that this will be successful.

Alia previously said that she doesn’t regret her transition on the whole because it’s made her the person she is today.

She said: ‘It was a key time in my life of self-discovery into the person I am today.’