Its current plaque will be replaced by one that educates the public on the origins of the monument and the controversial, non-consensual medical experiments Sims used on women of color, mostly enslaved black women. He later relocated to Montgomery, Alabama, seeking a fresh start after the death of his first two patients. It was in Montgomery that Sims built his reputation among rich, white plantation owners by treating their human property. But his interest in treating women changed when he was asked to help a patient who had fallen off a horse and was suffering from pelvic and back pain. From his examination, Sims could see that the patient had a vesicovaginal fistula. He positioned her on all fours, leaning forward, and then used his fingers to help him see inside.
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