Transduction biology describes how cells in a person’s body react to different chemicals in the environment.
Cells are the building blocks of every living thing on earth, and a person can become transgender by changing their DNA.
Researchers have found that the genes for some genes can also be switched on or off in a baby’s body, so that a baby with a female body can pass as male.
So if you’re concerned about your child’s gender identity, you can also look at the gender marker.
This is also a common question for parents wondering if their child is transgender.
If your child is unsure of their gender identity and is still unsure of what their gender marker is, you may want to talk to your GP about it.
For more information about gender markers, read our guide to gender identity.
How to recognise transgender babies When a baby has had sex reassignment surgery, it may show signs of gender dysphoria or gender identity disorder.
You can ask a GP if your child has been referred to the Gender Identity Clinic.
The Gender Identity Clinics are open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year.
They have a dedicated gender identity clinic that will answer all your questions and take your baby to see a doctor.
If you are unsure whether your child needs gender reassignment, you should ask your GP whether they have any services for children who need to be reassigned to a different gender.
You will also need to talk with your GP if you think your child may have been abused, or is being bullied.
You may also want to visit the Department of Health and Social Care to check if your children are receiving any of the following services: gender reassignments or gender reassigned at birth