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The country’s first transgender clinic has opened in Hyderabadi in the state’s south, a move that will help ease pressure on transgender patients, who are often left without access to medical services in the country.
The clinic will treat and treat and care for transgender people with the help of a team of experts and experts, said Dr. Anupam Kumar, one of the founders of the clinic.
He said it would take about two years to get the clinic up and running and to set up the medical centre.
“We are now in the first stage of the project and are still getting the necessary paperwork from the government,” Kumar told The Times of India.
“There is still a long way to go.”
The first clinic was established in May 2016 in Hyderapuram, an area of Hyderabad in the south, to treat transgender patients and provide them with gender reassignment surgery, which is often used to change the gender on their birth certificates.
The operation is usually carried out in India.
But since then, there has been a significant increase in transgender patients seeking gender reassignments in the Indian capital.
In 2016, the city saw more than 100 transgender patients.
This year, the number of transgender patients is expected to increase to around 400, according to the Telangana Transgender Health Foundation.
This means that the country’s second largest city, the capital, is a hotbed for transgender patients across the state, according the government.
In 2017, Hyderabad’s transgender population grew by 2,000, according statistics compiled by the Telugu Desai Foundation, a nonprofit group.
The city has a population of around 17 million, the majority of whom are residents of Telanga, an autonomous region of India’s northern states.
In the region, the population is mostly Hindu, but is predominantly Muslim, and about 20 percent are Muslims.
In Telangal, more than one-third of the population are Muslims, and many are attracted to the region because of its cosmopolitan, cosmopolitan lifestyle.
The region is home to several famous temples and landmarks including the Taj Mahal and the Great Hall of Mirrors.
Kumar said that while the transgender patients at the clinic will be treated under a gender-neutral clinic model, other transgender patients will be referred to a male-only clinic.
He said the clinic would have a separate facility for male patients, which would help them to manage their gender identity and gender expression, and help them transition to a female body.
India’s first female-only transgender clinic in Hydera, which opened in June, aims to help the transgender community, which have been faced with challenges in the past.
In 2016 alone, there were nearly 70,000 transgender people living in the city, with some of them needing to resort to sexual reassignment surgeries.
Kumar also said the team of specialists will be working in tandem with the transgender population to help them.
“There is an emphasis on the patient and the team,” he said.
“The aim is to make the transgender people feel comfortable in their own body.”