Loves busty women

Added: Martell Dameron - Date: 19.11.2021 00:53 - Views: 10606 - Clicks: 9717

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WMC SheSource is an online database of media-experienced women experts who we connect to journalists, bookers and producers. We must, we must, we must increase our bust. The bigger, the better, the tighter the sweater, the boys will like us. This is the jingle my friends taught me in the gym locker room in the fifth grade.

Many of them had learned the literary rhyme from their mothers and friends, without knowing it actually came from the New York Times bestseller Are You There God? It's Me, Margaret. If only we knew that, in the years to come, we would soon discover that trying to "increase our bust" or even just being "blessed" with large breasts might actually cause us more pain than pleasure.

To this day, I still haven't encountered a guy who knows how to take off a bra my size. Like most women, my bra size fluctuates, depending on weight, the time of the month, medication, etc. Suddenly, I shot up to 5 feet, 9 inches and needed a D-cup bra.

I was thin, with perky boobs that I pushed up with the help of the Wonderbra from Victoria's Secret. Throughout my sophomore and junior years of high school, I never thought of my chest as a nuisance. My " coke bottle figure " was a gift from the gods, and I loved myself so much more because family members, girlfriends and male companions would tell me how I had "such a beautiful figure," which really just meant I had a tiny waist and huge breasts. My cleavage only became a problem because it continued to grow, and with its growth came back problems, the struggle to buy affordable bras and the constant changes in sleeping from one way to another, based on the size of my chest each week.

But large breasts aren't all they're made out to be in the social sphere, either. When I talked to other female college students with larger breasts, most of them expressed a sense of fear and anxiety about how their breasts impact the way they are treated by men and other women.

In middle school, I was hurt when boys said I was a slut because my boobs were big but my body was small I like them now because they are mine to show or conceal and I like choosing who touches them. However, I worry guys get too fixated on them and don't give my face, hair, or body any notice. I was on vacation and was wearing a tank top that was a little low cut, it actually was a friend of mine's I borrowed that day.

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When I wore the shirt I got numerous comments and looks from her family members. One of them a teen around my age told me to change into something less slutty and actually pulled my shirt up. But as much as women focus on their breasts and bra sizes today, the concept of the bra is just over a century old. The "backless" brassiere would quickly become popular thanks to New York glamour girl Mary Phelps Jacob and her crafty use of two handkerchiefs and a ribbon.

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But non-metal bras did not become widely popular until the beginning of Word War I, when metal was in high demand for ammunitionso women stopped purchasing it for corsets. These issues are a universal experience, and the " boob map of the world " revealed that Russian and Scandinavian women actually have the largest breasts on average. As ofAmerican women wear a 34DD on averagebut still face a struggle to embrace their bust at its natural size, in a society that consistently labels breasts as "too small" or "too large. In Los Angeles, once an actress has reached " B-List " celebrity status, people often question whether she has or will get breast implants.

Countless celebrities have undergone plastic surgery to enlarge their breasts, only to regret the experience. An example that stood out to media and women across the world was the ex- Hills star Heidi Montag's decision to get multiple surgeriesincluding, but not limited to: " back scooping ," a nose job, cheekbone and chin jobs, breast implants, an eyebrow lift and more.

Sincethe ex-reality TV actress has undergone ten procedures, but seriously regrets ever changing her body. After enduring the procedure sthe stress of her new and improved F-Cup physically and emotionally weighed her downand even resulted in serious injuries in her spinal chord and back muscles which demanded even more surgery. Montag stunned the world when she made the conscious choice to get a breast reduction from her new F-cup to a C-cup. It is pretty awful to hear that she had to go through numerous procedures to realize that she could be beautiful without fake breasts, but at least her painful experience served as a warning for thousands of women about the implications of cosmetic surgery.

But not all women undergo plastic surgery for purely cosmetic reasons. Oscar-winning actress Angelina Jolie shocked media worldwide when she made the wise decision to undergo reconstructive breast surgery. Jolie's mother lost the battle to ovarian cancer at age 56, and her own battle for cancer prevention began in earlywhen she discovered she had inherited the BCRA1 gene from her mother. My doctors estimated that I had an 87 percent risk of breast cancer and a 50 percent risk of ovarian cancer, although the risk is different in the case of each woman.

Only a fraction of breast cancers result from an inherited gene mutation.

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Those with a defect in BRCA1 have a 65 percent risk of getting it, on average. Once I knew that this was my reality, I decided to be proactive and to minimize the risk as much I could. I made a decision to have a preventive double mastectomy. I started with the breasts, as my risk of breast cancer is higher than my risk of ovarian cancer, and the surgery is more complex But I am writing about it now because I hope that other women can benefit from my experience.

But today it is possible to find out through a blood test whether you are highly susceptible to breast and ovarian cancer, and then take action. Regardless of a woman's reason to change her breasts, it is her choice. But sadly, public opinion seems to support the idea of increasing one's breast mass much more than reducing it, because of the connection between femininity, beauty standards, and how breasts are valued as both commodities and symbols of attractiveness, particularly in the American context.

So what about the busty women, like Heidi Montag at her F-Cup size, who may not be able to carry the weight of their chest? Should they be shamed for considering reduction? Should they be shamed for taking pride in their chests and "working with what they've got? In recent years, social media applications that are centered around pictures have been breeding grounds for slut-shaming.

Journalists and scholars may toss this concept around lightly, but it actually means "defaming a woman for the pd frequency of her sexual activity" -- An assumption that unfortunately comes with having large breasts in contemporary society, and feeling confident enough to wear a tank top on a summer day. This meme serves as a great example of how social media encourages woman-on-woman slut shaming. More so, how social media prompts slut-shaming of women with features that may stir envy or resentment in other women. From "busty" cleavage to to thick hips, no matter how low one's waste line runs or how much one's breasts pop out of a tank top, telling a woman her insert body part should remain inside her clothing is not only sexist, but also outdated.

It is hard for me to believe that this user on Tumblr has never worn a tank top to intentionally show her curves, or to just cool off during the hotter months of the year. I completely respect women who choose to cover their bodies for religious or health reasons, but the idea that all women should be covering up is both unrealistic inand almost impossible to do with large breasts. I know that there are certain tops I am told I "can't wear" or "shouldn't wear" because my chest will not remain perfectly flat and still while I walk down the street.

And this photograph makes me feel as though my willingness to still wear tanks tops or crop tops with a size 34DDD says that my comfort with my body makes me "a slut. I hope that the women who saw this image did not feel a need to hide or cover their breasts because of the comments and shaming that hit the internet. I know girls who intentionally cover their large breasts with baggy, "hobo-chic" sweaters or several layers of sports bras, to flatten and tighten hold of their cleavage.

But sometimes it is nice to know that you can walk outside, in shorts and a tank top, and just not care. Regardless of a few creepy whistles or looks of disapproval from fellow women, there is nothing wrong with refusing to be ashamed of the way you were made, and refusing to let your so-called best asset define who you are going to be.

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