This blog is about breasts. It celebrates the beautiful diversity of breasts, of all sizes, shapes, colours, ages and races. 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 and all breasts are amazing. This blog aims to help people with breasts feel better about themselves, improve self-esteem, and show that they are normal.
This blog is inclusive of all cisgender women and trans* people with breasts, regardless of race, age or sexual preference.
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.
WARNING: If you have a blog that mainly contains and reblogs porn, DO NOT FOLLOW this blog and DO NOT REBLOG any posts from it. Otherwise you will be blocked and reported for harassment.
Okay so I thought I was the only one in the world who had inverted nipples. And I hated it. This blog has made me feel so confident! Love it!
I’m so pleased. You’re not alone. You’re in an exclusive group of the top 10% of amazing awesomeness. Inverted nipples are fucking outstanding! :)
10% might not sound very much, but worldwide that’s over 356,000,000 women/people with breasts. Or if you think of it this way, it’s equivalent to the entire populations of the USA and Canada combined having inverted nipples. How cool is that?
I recently ran a survey into breast appearance. Respondents were asked to say whether they felt their breasts looked saggy.
47% of 15 year olds said they did (17% completely agreed, 17% somewhat agreed, and 13% slightly agreed). Compare that to respondents of all ages where 52.5% said they had saggy breasts (21.6% completely agreed, 16.1% somewhat agreed, and 14.8% slightly agreed).
Around 7% of 15 year olds described their breasts as having nipples that pointed downwards, and 13.5% of all ages said they did too.
I know it might be hard to accept, or even like your breasts, but you’re pretty normal.
It’s very common and you have nothing to worry about.
From my recent survey into breast appearance, which had predominantly Caucasian (white) respondents 49.1% respondents said they had dark hair on their areolae (44.1% some, 5% many). This applies across all ages groups, with roughly half of all people with breasts having dark hairs. Over 25s are more likely to say they have many dark hairs (8%) which would suggest that they increase as you age.
People from other racial backgrounds (east Asian, middle eastern, Mediterranean, south Asian/Indian, black African, South American, Latin etc) were more likely to have dark hair on their areolae, at 69%. Around 57% had some. Around 12% had many. The number of respondents was too small though to be sure about the statistics, but it is indicative and from my own experience, my own hairy areolae, and with Italian family and Mediterranean and middle eastern friends I believe that those figures would be fairly sound.
A significant proportion of people feel embarrassment about them, and will often shave or pluck them out. But considering that over half of women have them, surely it’s the norm and nothing to worry about. Keep them, pluck them, that’s up to you, but there’s no reason to feel self-conscious about having them. You’re normal.
Breast asymmetry is the norm, and it’s not at all unusual to have breast asymmetry of a cup size. It’s more of a pain in the neck getting bras to fit, and what you’re already doing is all I’d suggest.
If you follow, like or reblog a post from this blog, and you have a pornographic blog name or profile image, or an image of a penis in your blog’s profile pic, or if there are pornographic images when I mouse-over your profile, then I will block you and report you for harassment.
To the 16 year old 34DDD anon (original post here), I have an experience much like yours. I’m 17 with 30FF breasts (sister sizes, woot woot!).
People would always comment inappropriately on my breast size, even when I was 11 or 12, and it just kept getting worse as my breasts grew. Eventually I was getting sexually harassed in high school. Eventually, I got very fed up, and started standing up for myself. I would call people out on their behaviour and they would just feel too awkward to continue.
I love my breasts and refuse to let uneducated people make me feel bad or their size or how they look. I suggest standing up for yourself. Tell these people their comments are rude, unwanted and perverse. They will be too embarrassed to continue. If the offense repeats, let someone you trust know, or an authority figure to aid you with it. Don’t let people make you feel bad about your body. I know it’s tough, but trust me, the positive outcomes are worth it. I wish you the best of luck!
That really sux that breasts have been so over-sexualised, especially for teenagers like yourself. Why shouldn’t you be able to just be yourself without having worry about what inappropriate fuckwits say? You’re far more complex, smart, wonderful and valuable than just a pair of tits and a pussy on legs.
Look this is a really hard one. I haven’t been in this exact situation so it’s hard for me to give sensible experience-based advice. I’d like to be able to advise you to just say “fuck them!” and don’t change who you are, what you wear, where you go, and to know that their comments are their problem and not yours. The reality is that it’s probably a bit harder than that to put into practice.
Stopping people, by saying that their comments are inappropriate and unwanted harassment isn’t going to be easy and you need dig deep inside to have the strength to stand up for yourself. But you will need to do that. If you’re able to, I would definitely recommend that you talk to a counsellor or psychologist who specialises in teen/youth problems about your emotional state. “Downward spiral” sounds serious and you should try to stop that before it causes real problems.
If there are certain situations or places where this is more likely to happen, or if there are people or types of people in your life, social media etc who are more prone say these sorts of things, then avoid them. You shouldn’t have to hide, and I’m not saying you should, but maybe a strategic “retreat” could help until you’re emotionally ready to fight them.
Please talk to a professional about this, ok?
Do any other readers have first-hand experience and much better advice than mine?