The Down syndrome manosphere is taking an interesting approach to dating.
Instead of asking him to be a good boyfriend, the guys have been asking him if he’s dating women with Down’s syndrome, which the men refer to as “down syndrome” or “dystocia.”
If you’ve ever been in a romantic relationship with a man who had Down syndrome, you know what happens when you ask a man on the spectrum to date you.
In response, he will try to explain away the lack of a penis by pointing to the lack.
The solution to the problem, the men will say, is to get a penis, preferably one that’s been surgically altered.
The “down-syndrome guys” have a point.
Men with Down Syndrome are a rare breed in our society.
The only other men with Down were women with autism spectrum disorders (ASD) who were also able to have sex.
According to the American Society for Reproductive Medicine, one-third of the American population has Down Syndrome.
A man with ASD has a penis that is either too small or too long, and a lack of sexual development.
It’s not uncommon for men with autism to have difficulties in their relationships with women.
As a result, there’s a strong tendency for these men to avoid women who have Down Syndrome, according to a 2011 article in the journal Archives of Sexual Behavior.
But, the Down syndrome guys have their own theories about why these women might be avoiding them.
According the theory, these women are afraid that the men with ASD have a penis bigger than their own.
The men also say that they’re afraid that a man without Down Syndrome would have an unfair advantage over them.
And so, the theory goes, women with ASD fear being called dystocias.
The theory doesn’t hold water.
According, the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5), the male with Down is considered a man and a woman is considered an equal partner.
If a man has Down syndrome or dysgenitalia, the male and female partners are equally responsible for their shared reproductive resources, including sex.
But a man’s penis doesn’t determine his status as a man.
“I’m just saying, don’t date me,” the man told The Hill.
A woman’s vagina does determine a man, the man said.
And, if she’s in the situation where her partner has Down’s Syndrome or dysgenic genitals, he said, he’s the man.
This theory does not apply to men with a genetic disorder called “sexually transmitted diseases” (STDs).
These men also do not have a problem with women with disabilities, and he said that his experience with women who are disabled also has nothing to do with the theory of Down syndrome.
But this is not to say that there are no men with disabilities in the male-dominated male-oriented subculture.
In a 2012 article in The Guardian, the writer Tom Burrows explained that there were men who have disabilities in their reproductive systems that are not the result of Down Syndrome but were triggered by the stigma surrounding their disabilities.
And the stigma is still prevalent.
“There’s no real stigma around Down Syndrome in the public eye,” he wrote.
But there is a strong sense that men with sexual difficulties are outcasts, he wrote, because of their disabilities, “and the only way to find acceptance is to deny their disability and treat them as the person they are.”
In fact, there is such a stigma that in a 2015 article for the online magazine Feministing, one of the most prolific writers on Down syndrome and sexual health, Andrea LeVine, wrote that the lack “of respect for the sexualities of people with disabilities is not just a lack in society, it is also a lack within the medical profession.”
The issue is, the doctors and therapists who treat men with physical disabilities like Down syndrome are often the same people who are the ones who are often called “dysgenics” or called “trapped women” by their partners.
The male doctor who treats men with dysgenics in the gynecology department of a local hospital often calls them “sexless” because they don’t have sex, he told The Washington Post.
The gynecologist also says, “You can’t get pregnant if you’re a man.”
The gynecomastia clinic that specializes in Down syndrome sees about 20 to 25 cases a year, according a 2016 article in New York Magazine.
The most common treatment for dysgenesis is laser treatment.
This method involves putting a thin, blue-tinted glass or glassy substance on the penis and injecting it through a catheter.
The laser is an alternative to using a vasectomy, a surgical procedure that involves removing the vas deferens, the duct that carries sperm from the testicles to the urethra, a male reproductive tract.
According a New York Times article from 2016, laser treatment is used about 20 percent