Some people always feel they are born in the wrong bodies and they always feel the need to change that in other to become comfortable in their skin.
Rajee Narinesingh is a trans woman who was left deformed after undergoing black market plastic surgery in the mid-2000s, performed by the notorious “toxic tush doctor” Oneal Ron Morris.
She had to appear on the show “Botched”, where other doctors tried to help. She was injected with a mixture of substances which included tire sealant, and superglue which left her entirely deformed.
Rajee Narinesingh was born in New York on April 7, 1967. She was born male and wasn’t comfortable in her skin, so she opted for a change.
Rajee Narinesingh explained, “In those days, we didn’t have computers, so you couldn’t Google, like, ‘what does it feel like when you’re a boy, and you feel like a girl?’ You just relate to what you see in your little community, and so what I connected to was when I saw gay people, and I saw feminine gay people, and I knew I was feminine, Codice I thought that was me.”
She said in another 2014 interview, “Then when I started going to clubs and saw trans people, and I thought, ‘Wow! I think that’s more me.’ So it was a lot of revelation. I thought about all the things I did when I was growing up. Like taking the basketball my dad had bought me. Instead of playing basketball with it, I was simulating pregnancy and pretending to give birth and be a mommy.”
She wanted to become female and opted for fillers. They were way costly, so she had no option but to try out the black market. She got to meet self-acclaimed surgeon Oneal Ron Morris, popularly known as the “toxic tush doctor.”
She received 10 injections between 2007 and 2010. The aftermath turned out so bad as some parts of her body became deformed.
She looked like a monster and couldn’t file any report or do anything; she was so ashamed to leave her home.
In 2012 she finally got help to remedy the situation. Dr. John Martin of Coral Gables Cosmetic Reconstructive Surgery gave her softening injections and laser therapy.
She is so strong to have survived all she went through and she’s currently living her best life today as she has become an activist among others.
“My confidence has improved,” Narinesingh told Barcroft. “It has changed my life. It has.”