I don't have an official diagnosis, and often with intersex condition, that's the case.
The best I could get is gonadal dysgenesis, which is a fancy way of saying that my gonads (would-be ovaries or testes in the womb) never developed into anything.
In the same way, nature presents us with sex anatomy spectrums.
But in human cultures, sex categories get simplified into male, female, and sometimes intersex, in order to simplify social interactions, express what we know and feel, and maintain order.
So nature doesn’t decide where the category of “male” ends and the category of “intersex” begins, or where the category of “intersex” ends and the category of “female” begins. Humans (today, typically doctors) decide how small a penis has to be, or how unusual a combination of parts has to be, before it counts as intersex.
And some think you have to have both ovarian and testicular tissue to count as intersex.
Rather than trying to play a semantic game that never ends, we at take a pragmatic approach to the question of who counts as intersex.Breasts, penises, clitorises, scrotums, labia, gonads—all of these vary in size and shape and morphology.