A bogus surgeon in Dallas was found guilty of murder Tuesday for injecting a woman with industrial-grade silicone. A judge convicted Denise “Wee Wee” Ross, 45, for murder and conducting cosmetic surgeries without a license. Prosecutors said Ross and her business partner, a transgender woman named Jimmy “Alicia” Clarke, 34, injected the silicone using syringes into the buttocks of the dead victim, 34-year-old Wykesha Reid.

Reid, whose body was left overnight in a salon near Deep Ellum in February 2015, apparently had at least three butt injections from Ross, according to Reid’s daughter, local news outlet WFAA reported.

Read: 'Black Madam' Arrested: Padge Victoria Windslowe Accused of Administering Illegal Butt Injections 

Ross told her clients they were getting saline or hydrogel injections, but instead, she was giving them industrial grade silicone. She used super glue and cotton balls to cover up the wounds, the station reported. The amateur surgeon appointments were made by word-of-mouth, according to the Dallas Morning News.

Following Reid’s death, Clarke called police the next day when she returned to the shop to report her dead body.

Ross, who once was dubbed as the “Wee Wee Booty,” may face up to life in prison as the trial, which starts in June, moves to the penalty phase. The decision came after jurors pondered for two days about Ross's fate, the Dallas Morning News reported.

Reid died of a pulmonary embolism. It was believed the injection might have traveled through her heart and clogged her lungs. Dr. Stephen Lenfest, the medical examiner who performed Reid's autopsy, testified in court that Reid also might have had a hard time breathing minutes before her death.

He concluded Reid might have been dead for four to eight hours before her body was discovered by police the morning of Feb. 19. The injections on her buttocks looked fresh and hadn't yet healed, he noted.

Reid's examination also showed cysts had developed on her buttocks due to the procedures. She could have survived if she was taken to a hospital, Lenfest said. 

The risk of buttock augmentation are as follows: blood clots, hematoma, swelling and bruising, excessive blood loss, complications of anesthesia or liposuction, oil cyst, fat embolism and revision of surgery at a later date, according to the American Society of Plastic Surgeons