Sharing is caring!Facebook2Twitter0Google+0Pinterest0Hazel Jones, is a British woman who was born with two v*ginas. The woman has now been offered $1m...
Hazel Jones, is a British woman who was born with two v*ginas.
The woman has now been offered $1million to appear in a po rn film.
The 27-year-old Hazel revealed her rare condition – called known as uterus didelphys – on This Morning this month.
A report which appeared on Mombasa 411, shows that the pretty blonde – who says she likes to visit se x clubs with her husband – has now received the mega-bucks offer from po rn supremo Steve Hirsch.
The Vivid Entertainment boss wrote to her, making the offer, and praising her as an “extraordinary woman”.
The letter said: “I would like to make you an offer to star in an upcoming Vivid production. We would pay you up to $1m (worth £645,000) for your services.”
Hazel is proud of her condition, known as uterus didelphys.
When a girl is born her uterus starts as two tubes, then a septum barrier should break down and one uterus forms. But in Hazel’s body, the two tubes have made two separate uteruses and two va ginas and two cervixes. It was in her late teens when Hazel realised that her body was different to her friends’ and had a septum dividing her two uteruses.
Hazel revealed she had to lose her virginity twice as she had two hymens – the membrane that surrounds the external va ginal opening – to break.
Hazel as a young girl
Hazel’s proud hubby Riki said: “Hazel’s body may be different but it’s not something you notice unless she tells you and I wouldn’t change her for the world.”
Hazel appeared on ITV’s This Morning, and Dr Dawn Harper said of her body: “Although it is relatively common to have a septum within the uterus, to actually have two separate uteruses is much rarer – one in a million.”
Doctor Dawn Harper explained: ‘When developing in the womb girls start with two tubes. These fuse and the septum breaks down and forms one uterus.
‘In around one in 3,000 cases the septum stays within the uterus but to actually have two separate uteruses is much rarer.’
Hazel said previously she had found s*x very uncomfortable, but now she didn’t suffer any adverse effects. She turned down surgery as it could have left significant scar tissue.
She revealed: ‘When I was younger I thought I was having cystitis and urine infections from a young age when I was tearing the middle septum.’
She added that she once asked a school friend which ‘hole’ she should use for a tampon, but became too embarrassed to continue the conversation after her friend thought she meant she put it up her bottom.
She added: ‘I used to suffer from horrendous cramps and my periods could be very heavy. I now know that my periods were worse because I have two wombs.
‘So if I get pregnant I have to be very aware not to get pregnant on the other side.’
Dr Harper added that Hazel was more likely to have a breached birth as her uteruses were smaller and she was more likely to need a caesarean section. She must also have double smear tests when checking for cervical cancer.
But Hazel is unphased by the prospect.