Katy Perry prayed for boobs, and got more than what she prayed for.
“I started praying for [breasts] when I was, like, 11,” she told Rolling Stone. “And God answered that prayer above and beyond, by, like, 100 times, until I was like, ‘Please, stop, God. I can’t see my feet anymore. Please stop!’”
Only if we can turn back time.
“When I was in school, I was 15 to 20 pounds heavier than I am now and my breasts were bigger, and firm and delicious,” she told New York magazine.
Fake boobs require attention.
“Giving my self a soft tissue breast massage,” she tweeted in 2010. “Ladies we have to keep those implants soft.”
It took sometime, but one day she woke up and came to love her breasts.
“When finally I went through my growth spurt, and they appeared, and I just… I loved them. So that’s why I like boobs, because I didn’t have them, and then I got ‘em,” she told Esquire.
Jennifer Love Hewitt
Has a straight up – right attitude about them.
“Love my boobs, Thelma and Louise,” she told People. “I feel like my boobs could fight crime without me.
Kim Kardashian has learned to appreciate the way her body looks but it wasn’t always that way
“I was only 10 when I started developing breasts,” she told Shape. “I remember crying in the bathtub. I took a washcloth, made it really hot, put it over my chest, and prayed, ‘Please don’t let them grow any bigger! They’re embarrassing me!’”
Miley Cyrus’ body gets an awful lot of attention.
“One thing that bugs me is people who say, ‘Miley really needs to lose some weight,’ or, ‘She got her boobs done,’” she told Glamour in 2009. “I did start out really skinny, but you’re not going to have boobs when you’re 12 years old.”
Rihanna’s always working hard buidling her career maybe that’s why she’s so thin, but it has its problems.
“It’s actually pretty annoying,” she told Ryan Seacrest of her slimming figure. “Now I don’t have a butt, no boobs — already had no boobs… so annoying!”
… is a woman of contradictory emotions.
“I have a love-hate relationship with my boobs,” she told the Daily Star in 2008. “At the moment I hate them. I want them smaller.”
“It was all fine and dandy when I was standing in the mirror, and I was like, ‘This looks so damn good.’ And then I saw a couple of red carpet photos from the side, and ‘Hello, there’s the breast, right there.’”
Breast Implants – good or bad?
Breast augmentation — breast implant surgery — is the top cosmetic surgery performed today, according to the American Society of Plastic Surgeons. A total of 347,524 women had the surgery in 2007.
It’s a major step for most women, and often a positive one. Studies have shown that breast implants can help boost self-esteem, body image, and sexual satisfaction.
But studies have also pointed to the critical need for careful screening by doctors, and self-awareness among women, before breast implant surgery.
The FDA recommends 5 Things to Know About Breast Implants
1. Breast implants are not lifetime devices. The longer a woman has them, the greater the chances that she will develop complications, some of which will require more surgery.
2. Research products. Review the patient labeling. FDA advises that women look at the Summary of Safety and Effectiveness Data (SSED) for each implant to learn about their characteristics and the fillers used.
3. Communicate with the surgeon. Surgeons must evaluate the shape, size, surface texture and placement of the implant and the incision site for each woman. Ask the surgeon questions about his or her professional experience, the surgical procedure, and the ways the implant might affect an individual’s life.
4. Learn about long-term risks. Some women with breast implants have experienced connective tissue diseases, lactation difficulties or reproductive problems. However, current evidence does not support an association between breast implants and these conditions.
5. Monitoring is crucial. FDA recommends that women with breast implants:
promptly report any unusual signs or symptoms to their health care providers, and
report any serious side effects to MedWatch, FDA’s safety information and adverse event reporting program.
Furthermore, women with silicone implants should get MRI screenings to detect silent ruptures three years after their surgery and every two years after that.