This blog is by people with breasts, for people with breasts. This blog is inclusive of all people with breasts, regardless of gender. It celebrates the beautiful diversity of breasts, of all sizes, shapes, colours, ages and races. Breasts are such an important and integral part of what makes us feel beautiful and sexual. By showing how all breasts are different, and uniquely special, we will be able to challenge the beliefs around what makes breasts beautiful. There is no single standard for breast beauty! By sharing photos we are demonstrating how every breast is different, and in turn, we will be able to help people with breasts feel better about themselves, improve self-esteem, and show that yes, you are normal.
NOTE: This blog shows photos depicting nudity in a non-sexual setting, and contains written content with adult themes. Photo submissions showing nudity are to be from people 18+ only.
Lots of people are starting my breasts survey but a high percentage aren’t making it all the way to the end. Is this you? I’m worried that there are technical problems with the survey preventing people from completing it. I know it’s long, but if there’s some other reason that you haven’t been able to complete it, I’d really like to know. Please leave a comment here or email me at email@example.com. I’d really appreciate your feedback.
Try not to let one person’s personal story, and magazine editorial with its own agenda, affect how you think of yourself. There are many people, myself included, who think tubular breasts are really cool. Not just because they are breasts and frankly all breasts are brilliant, but because tubular breasts are really beautiful, fascinating and attractive things all by themselves. It’s hard when you do feel hopeless, but do know that things aren’t as bad as they seem.
To think, too, that love is linked to the appearance of your breasts is just not realistic. Sexual attraction is often a factor in starting and building relationships. The good thing is that you ARE sexually attractive. Love will sometimes follow as a relationship grows, and at its core it has nothing to do with physical appearance. When you think about it, all people are is a mind and a soul in a bag of skin. We fall in love with the mind and soul, not the body. Sure, the skin is a pretty cool too, but it’s not what is important.
I just want to say to the girl who was asking about surgery on the NHS - it is possible! ……
Would you be willing to talk privately about your experiences to another site viewer in need of advice? Please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org and I’ll put you in touch.
Stretch marks are annoying and a pain in the butt. Most people have them to some degree; some more than others. They are very common for teenagers to have especially during rapid growth. While you mightn’t like them there’s nothing inherently wrong with them. Stretch marks will often fade over time and may become more white or the colour of your skin, so not as noticeable. There’s not a great deal that can be done to get rid of them but if you’re really concerned then see a dermatologist for any available treatments.
No, but that may be a finding from my survey. I doubt it though.
Montgomery glands are sebaceous glands which means they produce oily secretions. Blackheads then are normal. Don’t squeeze them or use those strips. Maybe try a mild facial cleanser? It mightn’t be good for your nipples though. It might be best to just leave them alone.
I’m far from an expert, but it sounds like it’s some kind of dried discharge. Unless you’re pregnant, you should probably see a doctor. Though nipple discharge can be caused by something serious, from what I’ve read the conditions causing it to happen are usually easily treated and not to worry about. But do get yourself to your doctor for a check-up. All the best.
Well here’s the thing, tell me what’s wrong with tubular breasts. Be objective about it, and not use words like “I just hate it and the like”. It’s hard to point out, without emotion, what’s wrong with them and needing fixing. I’m no psychologist so I won’t get into talking about psychological disorders apart from saying I have depression and anxiety too, for different reasons. What you might greatly benefit from is talking to a psychologist who has experience in Body Dysmorphic Disorder.
Talking to your mum is a great idea, though how you do it depends on your relationship with her. My advice is to do it when you’re both calm and not in an emotional state. Remember that mums are just people too who have their own ideas, prejudices and don’t have all the answers. But whatever you do you’re going to need support. Does she know about your feelings towards your breasts, and your mental illness?
If I could ask the males on this sight a question: what do you think of puffy nipples? I’ve always been so insecure about them…but right when I started to accept myself, I started dating my current boyfriend who I can tell is NOT sexually attracted to my breasts. It makes me sad because I feel like it should be a big part of any sexual allure but he doesn’t even take my shirt of during intercourse :( I feel gross and ashamed.
What does everyone think?