Dr. Rachel McKinnon / Rhys McKinnon / Rachel Veronica McKinnon / Foxy Moxy - Would a world champion mock a dead lesbian?


Godmaster Reverend
True & Honest Fan
You can tell that Rhys is uncomfortable when he's not the strongest, fastest person in the room.

Does he have a sibling or cousin there was a major rivalry with? It seems pathological. He strenuously avoids rooms where this isn't the case. It's only his safe space when he could fight anyone there and win.
My theory is that it’s his wife. She seems pretty competitive, and I could see how it would really wound a misogynist narc like Rhys to be bettered by a woman. It would explain the rape allegations and possibly also the trooning out - he’s very fond of the “I’ll show you!” mentality, like when we called him doughy and he posted that photo of him posing like a man. I could really see him deciding to get his own back for years of perceived humiliation by deciding, “I’ll become a champion female athlete! That’ll teach her!”


Professional Troon Befriending Tax Investigator
Do you perhaps have the full version? It paywalls me.

Hilariously, "Christa" then proceeds to blame a Netflix show for a string of copycat suicides.

Is social contagion real or not?
“I said, ‘I’m here to see my daughter, Claire’, and they said, ‘Oh, you mean Jason,’ ” recalls Karen, who took her teenage daughter to more than 70 mental health appointments over three years.
Admission to a hospital psychiatric ward late last year was not a one-off, but this time was different because Claire had gone transgender and christened herself Jason.
It made no sense to Karen or her husband James, but when they came back to visit their daughter after an all-night admission ordeal, the staff had not been idle.
“It was absolutely immediate. Her name written above her bed was Jason,” Karen says. “Every time we said Claire, we were corrected. We were told that if we didn’t use that preferred name, she would be killing herself.”
Media solidarity
Journalists have told many stories of brave transgender kids and teens, parents who embrace change, all the more proudly if after initial resistance, and clinicians who in difficult cases give puberty blocker drugs and cross-sex hormones, even organise surgery. It is pitched as a mental health emergency in which “affirmation” of a new gender ratchets down the risk of suicide.
Witnessing this wave of positive coverage is unsettling for parents whose story is seen as negative, and therefore goes untold. These parents, among them Karen and James, have begun to contact The Weekend Australian, wanting to talk about the other side of trans. How many others are out there?
Karen and James saw no cross-dressing when Claire was little, no other early clues of classic gender dysphoria in which the sense of self suffers because the body, imprinted with biological sex, feels alien. Karen remembers a girl who was “very kind, had a lot of empathy for other kids, very intelligent”.
But toxic bullying began when Claire was four and it went on for eight years. “She was called a slut, she was told to go and kill herself,” Karen says.
At the time, her parents did not grasp just how “catastrophic” it was. At age 15, the decline in Claire’s mental health became obvious. She outed herself as a lesbian, her mother simply saying “that’s fine”. But Claire was not. She developed a “big crush” on a girl at school, asked for a date and was rejected.
She and her family descended into a disorienting, sometimes terrifying mental health crisis, going from one practitioner to another, collecting a diagnosis of anxiety, then depression, possibly bipolar and one off-the-cuff guess at borderline personality disorder.
“She wouldn’t do anything she was told, she was cutting, binge-eating, she would steal things,” Karen says. She and James felt besieged and traumatised.
Then, just before her 18th birthday, Claire “announced she was really a boy and wanted to be called ‘him’. I had to start learning all this stuff, pronouns. I found a web history of indulging in trans websites and videos of girls injecting themselves with trans hormones and bragging how their voices are deepening.”
If anything, Jason’s behaviour got more out of control than Claire’s.
What about regret?
After a psychiatric emergency led to the locked hospital ward, the clinician who seemed in charge told Karen she wanted to introduce Claire to a transgender person on staff. “And James said, ‘Have you got someone who’s transitioned and regretted it? Can she meet that person too?’ ”
Come the weekend, the staff who had stressed the suicide risk if Claire were called the wrong name told her mother to take her out of the hospital on day release. “It was a disaster, she kept telling me she wanted to kill herself.”
The hospital stay was short and Claire came home the day after discharge with her head clean-shaven, marking the occasion with a social media post “Claire 2018, Britney 2007”, tagging the meme of a celebrity’s downward spiral.
Karen: “Every day I was given a lecture about how I was a white privileged bigot, transphobic, a boring heterosexual, on and on and on.”
Meanwhile, a hospital endocrinologist wanted to meet the family. Karen: “I know why you go to an endocrinologist — to get jolly hormones, and we said, no, no, no, we’re not doing that.”
Happy hormones
Claire kept asking until her parents relented and the family meeting went ahead. Karen detailed the mental health problems, which predated trans self-identification and, in her opinion, required investigation and therapy before any talk of risky hormone treatment.
She explained they were waiting on the opinion of a psychiatrist in private practice with a specialisation in gender.
“The endocrinologist looked at me and said, ‘Don’t you just want to see your child happy?’ I said, ‘I think there’s a lot more to parenting than just seeing your child happy.’ ”
Later, she and James found out Claire had begun testosterone two months beforehand. She was 18, although her first endocrinology appointment had been made, without her parents’ knowledge, at 17. Still, Claire agreed to keep the appointment with the gender specialist, who took a careful history.
“He diagnosed her with complex post-traumatic stress disorder as a result of her going through an enormous amount of bullying as a child,” says Karen.
“He said he most definitely would not have put her on male hormones at this point of time because clearly with PTSD you need therapy to sort through mental health issues.”
But as Karen and James discovered, there is little parents can do to separate a young woman from hormone treatment that is seen by authorities as her right and vital for mental health.
Gender identity might have changed but the abuse and conflict at home did not let up, until things became unbearable and Claire was set up in student housing nearby, the rent paid by Centrelink and her parents.
Karen: “She dropped out of school, she’s not working, she’s not going to uni, she just lies in bed all day. I don’t think her mental health has improved at all.”
The hospital insists staff did the right thing at all times with Claire’s best interests in mind. Karen says friends find the whole story difficult to credit. “They just can’t believe this is happening to children and adolescents, they just can’t. I feel like I’ve been screaming into the wind about this child abuse and nobody’s listening.”
Deaf to doubt
Alison casts her mind back to the defining moment: “I realised about 20 minutes in that I wasn’t going to be heard, it wasn’t going to be a thorough investigation. They were basically saying there and then, on the spot, they were going to move down the track of hormone treatment.” That meant testosterone for Alison’s daughter Zoe, 16 at the time, who identifies as male and these days no longer talks to her mother.
Zoe was two years old at the separation of her father and mother, who did their best to make shared parenting work. She was imaginative and sensitive from an early age. “She would immerse herself in an identity, very creative, happy and much loved.”
But there was bullying — one nasty incident in primary school and two in high school, the tormentor her best friend. Alison didn’t find out until later. At puberty, when Zoe was almost 14, she began to talk about “gender fluidity” and told her mother she believed she was bipolar. “She’d done an awful lot of research online and she self-diagnosed.
ed online with a platform called Tumblr and a group of transgender people from all around the world. Up until that point she had never ever shown any sign of being anything other than a girl, so it was completely out of the blue.”
On board
Zoe was anxious and depressed and the family entered the revolving door of mental health. The psychiatrist at a private clinic appeared to have no doubt Zoe was a boy trapped in a girl’s body and gave a provisional diagnosis of gender dysphoria. “In front of Zoe, the psychiatrist told me I had to ‘get on board’. I was completely bullied,” Allison says.
“I kept saying, I think you need to be exploring beyond what Zoe is saying. She had always been a brilliant actress, very creative — when she was in kinder she had the entire class believing she was a dog. I asked them, how do you know this gender dysphoria didn’t arise as a result of being anxious and depressed and not the other way around?
“She spent six weeks at the clinic. She came out convinced she was transgender.”
Alison put her faith in a referral to Australia’s biggest gender clinic for children and adolescents at the Royal Children’s Hospital in Melbourne. “We were desperate, we were trying to keep her alive. I honestly believed it would be a full investigative process at the children’s hospital.”
Meanwhile, Zoe became dogmatic — “If people weren’t going to accept her as a boy, then they had no part in her life.”
“She always looked fantastic in clothes but she started wearing clothes that completely disguised her form. She had very long hair, she cut that off. She got piercings in her nose, she started wearing a chest binder.”
Alison’s partner, Phillip, who helped raise Zoe, says: “She was slated to be 6 foot 2 or 3. Imagine you’re a teenage girl, imagine the changes in your body, then thinking you’re going to grow up taller than most men — it must have been an amazingly confused time for an adolescent.”
In for the journey
Zoe moved in with her father, who supported her transgender “journey”, and Alison saw less and less of her. She was almost 16 by the time they all turned up for the first consultation at RCH. What Alison didn’t know was that her daughter had been seeing an RCH psychiatrist in private practice and her report had already been presented to the clinic.
Zoe’s bipolar self-diagnosis was dismissed, her self-declaration as a boy embraced.
Alison: “When I tried to talk about the bullying incidents, it was just noted that there were three instances of bullying but there was no further exploration, nor had there been any attempt to get my side of the story for the report.
“The last thing the professor said to me — he stood up and said, ‘You should be proud of your child,’ and I’d had no more than half an hour with him and I’d had the opportunity to mutter five or six words.
“I was devastated, he knew nothing about me or the relationship I had with my child. It was never about, ‘I didn’t support my child’ — it was about getting her the right help. Why did the decision to put her on hormones have to be so fast — and why were long-term risks glossed over?
“She was young and vulnerable and needed support, and sometimes there needs to be a level of tough love involved. You tell them what they need to hear.
“It was as if she was running away from one set of problems without understanding she was in for a whole new set of problems. It’s very different making that decision at age 13-14 to making that decision at age 24-25 when you’ve had life experience.”
Alison doesn’t know if her daughter began to take, or still takes, male hormones. By now Zoe is an adult entitled to privacy. “It has torn apart what was once a very, very close and loving family, and I grieve daily.”
The 2018 RCH treatment guidelines say: “When a child’s medical, psychological and/or social circumstances are complicated by co-existing mental health difficulties, trauma, abuse, significantly impaired family functioning, or learning or behavioural difficulties, a more intensive approach with input from a mental health clinician will be required.”
The Weekend Australian asked RCH and transgender groups to pass on the reporter’s contact details to families happy to talk about their experience but RCH refused and nothing came of asking trans groups.
All names have been changed to protect people’s identities.


everything is terrible
True & Honest Fan
If Rhys fucks himself up with poor lifting form, the chances of anyone being able to hear/help him in his garage are much lower.

Also, we will find out where he lives eventually, because he can't live without internet attention, and everyone fucks up. He seems to think being paranoid will fix that for him somehow, but maybe he should ask secret gamer girl how that worked out.


Now with an MRI-certified Lady Brain
Because I know you are reading here -

Rhys, the main reason people don't like you is because you're a mean, misogynistic, narcissist. You don't seem to have any empathy for anyone (*not even yourself*). Your behavior is off putting. Look, I'm not going to say that if you were a nicer and less of an asshole, I'd accept the whole "trans identity" thing. However, I would be less willing to dismiss it entirely. I'd be willing to look at the science, the studies, the experiences others and be like "okay, maybe...."

But you are so aggressively anti-female, that it is impossible for me, at least, to NOT really dislike and mock you. Also, quit pretending that your male physiology doesn't give you an immense advantage in the female division of track cycling.


True & Honest Fan
Retired Staff


everything is terrible
True & Honest Fan
Random thought: Reminded of seeing pro weightlifters have bowel prolapses and idly speculating how much full SRS fucks with your pelvic floor...

As you were.
I would be more worried about the scarring around the outside, that is where most wound separation happens during recovery, so it seems like a site that is under a lot of tension from normal movement. The apex of the neovagina sometimes needs to be tacked back up with sutures years after the initial surgery. A neovaginal prolapse isn't as big of an emergency as the regular kind since it isn't tugging on any other organs.

Spastic Colon

Rhys can't possibly believe that he has no physical advantage from being a man. Because, if he believed that, he would "game the system" and race against men just to prove that "women" can compete against men. After all, such diehard feminists like him who see NO physical differences between men and women would certainly love to rub it in the faces of all those misogynists that a woman can do anything a man can do, right? That's the ultimate girl power, so why doesn't he do it? Because he knows that the only people he can beat are women because his male anatomy gives him an advantage over most women. Not all women -- because some women, especially at the elite level -- can beat doughy dad bods easily. But enough that it gives him an advantage and a shot at winning. And that is also why he especially hates "TERFs" -- because those are the non-delusional feminists who recognize that biology is real and matters.

That is why he will NEVER train for the Olympics. At that level, he will fail and he knows it. And his ego can't handle it. Because deep down he is a misogynist at heart. He knows he is not better than other men, but he is CERTAIN that he is better than biological females. Smarter, faster, more "feminist", sexier ... the list of delusions is a mile long.

And I guarantee that the home gym is due in large part to the number of men who tell him he's lifting all wrong. He can't take hearing from people who actually know what they are talking about that he is going to injure himself. So, he'll do his own thing in the privacy of his little unicorn/glitter/purple for lesbians gym (could he be any more stereotypical?) until one day he seriously injures himself. He should invest in one of those life alert buttons where he can get help when he's fallen and he can't get up. Because it will happen. But, he's too much of a narc to accept that. I look forward to hearing all about his home gym accident. Now, I'm not saying that I would be happy if he were to die, but I am saying that it would be morally permissible for someone to be happy about his death.


Wild Blue Candor
True & Honest Fan

(Who is Lizanne really?)




I can't trace the article he cites. Good for the author for busting a myth I suppose -- but what does it do with testosterone and sports performance?!

More hate mail; some poor schmuck at the college mail service is going to get a stern talking to.
Let's say a prayer to him.

Another tragedy in the making:

Let's say a prayer to the poor, poor wife.

Rhys posts an old picture on his Instagram, the picture where Potatis Salad got his avie from. But he tag it with some interesting credits:

+ + +



Missus, the onus is on you to show why that statistics is unreliable or, in your own words, "patched together from crumbs".

Spastic Colon

View attachment 932925
(Who is Lizanne really?)
Who is Lizanne? Lizanne -- if you are here, I tip my hat to you. You've really gotten to him with something you've posted. Keep up the good work!

If Lizanne didn't post here ... well, he just libeled her by accusing her of doing it, didn't he? He might be getting himself in hot water with this statement. I kind of hope Lizanne wasn't the one posting and sues his ass for defamation, lol.

Edit: So I figured it out and Lizanne is actually posting here. Bold move by REEEs to point other people in the direction of KF, though. There is so much shit on him here that most of the normies don't even know. I'm actually surprised he would risk it just to get a dig in at Lizanne. Don't worry REEEs. I'm sure there won't be any unintended consequences to you advertising on Twitter that people are talking about you on KF. Nope. Nothing to worry about at all. No one would be curious enough to see what Lizanne has been doing here on KF and what she has to say. Nah. People wouldn't dream of it.
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I can't trace the article he cites. Good for the author for busting a myth I suppose -- but what does it do with testosterone and sports performance?!
Contra Rhys on the general subject, here is a citation: go look at the world record progression in the shot put.

Remember what I said the other day about 1988 and the dawn of out-of-competition drug testing? The women's record in the shot put has stood since 1987. The men's record has stood since 1990. Decades of steady progression stopped and that progression has not resumed for 30 years. What does Rhys ascribe that to?

For extra fun, hit up google image search sometime and check out the jawlines on Russian women shotputters of the 60s and 70s.
rat king

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