I myself am not this way, but I have read about those born with both male and female reproductive organs.
To get to the point, what is the moral thing to do for a hermaphrodite? If they decide to engage in a relationship, how will they determine which sex to date? I am well aware of what the bible has to say about engaging in homosexual activity, but would it be considered moral for someone who has both reproductive organs to choose which gender to date?
This review is, however, restricted to true hermaphroditism in humans.
More extensive reviews are published elsewhere is usually credited with the first scientific consideration of true hermaphroditism.
Thank you, Daniel Yours is an intriguing question, Daniel, about which I unfortunately know nothing.
So I've asked one of our Reasonable Faith volunteers who has done some thinking in this area to address your question.
I think you'll find his response below to be both interesting and illuminating.
The diagnosis has traditionally been applied only if an individual has (1) histologically verified ovarian follicles or proof of their prior existence (e.g., corpora albicantia) and (2) seminiferous tubules or spermatozoa.
Fibrous stroma does not suffice in lieu of follicles, nor do Leydig cells suffice in lieu of tubules.