What do you mean by "Intersex"?
The current, and conservative, estimate is that 1 in 2,000 babies is born with sexual characteristics - genitals, hormones, gonads, and/or chromosome patterns - that don't seem to fit typical binary definitions of male or female.
These traits are sometimes grouped under the terms “intersex,” and include androgen insensitivity syndrome, some forms of congenital adrenal hyperplasia, Klinefelter’s syndrome, Turner’s syndrome, hypospadias, and many others.
Being intersex relates to biological sex characteristics, and is distinct from a person's sexual orientation or gender identity. An intersex person may be straight, gay, lesbian, bisexual or asexual, and may identify as female, male, both or neither.
Because their bodies are seen as different, intersex children and adults are often stigmatized and subjected to multiple human rights violations, including violations of their rights to health and physical integrity, to be free from torture and ill-treatment, and to equality and non-discrimination.
Intersex people have lived in all cultures throughout history, and individuals and societies have developed different ways of responding to this reality.
Here is a video entitled 'What It's Like To Be Intersex' from Buzzfeed, with contributors from Inter/Act Youth.