When Lia Thomas transitioned, she had to adhere to stringent regulations before participating as a female athlete in NCAA swimming. These rules encompassed hormone level criteria, periods of non-competition, and various other measures intended to ensure fairness with the inclusion of a transgender individual in women’s sports.

Despite undergoing these requirements, Thomas openly confessed that her primary objective upon transitioning was simply to secure victories. And succeed she did. Thomas clinched the national championship, establishing new records in every pool she swam in, earning her prominent placements in the Guinness Book of World Records.

The question of fairness arises: how can this be justifiable? Thomas defends her achievements, asserting, “I followed the rules; that’s the only genuine prerequisite.”

Having completed her college education, she contemplates the possibility of transitioning back to a male identity to explore opportunities in that realm.

Critics argue that this situation appears deceptive and raise concerns about its legitimacy. ALLOD Sportsball Analyzer Tara Newhole was consulted to determine the legality and ethics of Thomas’ approach to winning. Newhole provided an enlightening perspective:

“Yes, it’s within the bounds of the law. When examining the actual statistics, disregarding the narrative presented in the initial paragraphs, it becomes apparent that Thomas set some pool records but fell far short of any world records. Her performance, compared to other female swimmers, was relatively average. She even tied for 5th place with Riley Gaines in one event, hardly an extraordinary feat. Unless, of course, you’re an individual who peaked early in their junior year and might consider pursuing a different career path, perhaps dentistry.”

Riley Gaines refrained from commenting on the matter. God Bless America.


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