Johns Hopkins Medicine Allows Staff to Use New Pronouns, Like ‘Faerself,’ ‘Ve,’ ‘Xe’

Ken Meekins | May 31, 2023
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Johns Hopkins Medicine, a leading U.S. healthcare system, is helping its employees try to redefine the science regarding which, and how many, genders exist.

Employees at the widely-acclaimed medical school were recently given a “pronoun usage guide” containing a list of 50 different pronouns that healthcare staff can use in the workplace, Fox News reports.

The guide includes several unintelligible pronouns, such as:

  • “aerself,”
  • “faerself,”
  • “ve,”
  • “xe,”
  • “per” and
  • “ae.”


It also includes additional name titles, other than “Mr” for men or “Miss” for women, such as “Mx” for "nonbinary or gender diverse people."

According to Fox News, the guide is part of a policy instituted last year, where workers are allowed to use names that correspond with the gender identity on their badges.

Despite the basic biological reality of the existence of only two genders, Johns Hopkins has a long history of promoting and fostering transgender ideology.

The school was the first academic institution in the United States to perform experimental sex reassignment surgeries.

The institution began performing the surgeries in the 1960s. In 1979, the clinic that was providing the surgeries was shut down by the university, after a study found that many of the patients’ psychological problems did not go away after the surgery were performed. 

Former psychiatrist-in-chief for Johns Hopkins Hospital, Dr. Paul R. McHugh, strongly opposed the surgeries from their start in the 1960s. His 2015  commentary describing transgenderism as a “mental disorder” and explaining why sex change is “biologically impossible” is still widely cited.

Johns Hopkins resumed transgender surgeries in 2017 and continues to expand its program to this day.