| Crime |

Fix-a-Flat Cheeks? Alleged Victim of Fake Doc Oneal Morris Goes Public

Keep New Times Free
I Support
  • Local
  • Community
  • Journalism
  • logo

Support the independent voice of Miami and help keep the future of New Times free.

Oneal Ron Morris, the amateur plastic surgeon who's alleged to have performed bizarre procedures on numerous patients, including injecting a mixture including fix-a-flat tire repair material in the behind of one victim, bonded out of jail yesterday on the same day that one of her alleged victims went public. Rajee Narinesingh, a transgendered woman, tells CBS4 that she received facial injections from Morris that left her almost disfigured.

Unable to afford licensed surgery to feminize her appearance, Narinesingh went to Morris more than two years ago after hearing about her through word of mouth. Narinesingh received injections in her face, chest and buttocks.

"It becomes so dire that you want to match your outside with your inside that you're willing to roll the dice and take your chances," Narinesingh tells CBS4. "As a transgender person, you're thinking 'Oh, my God, I can start to look like I want to look like and I don't have to spend a lot of money.'"

Narinesingh says she though she was getting injected with silicone, but it's unknown to this day what exactly was injected into her body. The injections left hard nodules in her face, and Dr. John Martin has been helping Narinesingh correct the mock surgeries ever since.

More victims have come forward to police after Morris' initial arrest two weeks ago, but Narinesingh is the first to come forward, though she says she has yet to file a police report.

Follow Miami New Times on Facebook and Twitter @MiamiNewTimes.

Keep Miami New Times Free... Since we started Miami New Times, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Miami, and we would like to keep it that way. Offering our readers free access to incisive coverage of local news, food and culture. Producing stories on everything from political scandals to the hottest new bands, with gutsy reporting, stylish writing, and staffers who've won everything from the Society of Professional Journalists' Sigma Delta Chi feature-writing award to the Casey Medal for Meritorious Journalism. But with local journalism's existence under siege and advertising revenue setbacks having a larger impact, it is important now more than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" membership program, allowing us to keep covering Miami with no paywalls.

We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.