Boobs…we can never quite seem to get enough of them or stop talking about their appearance. Indeed, there are countless studies dedicated to unearthing the mystery of their enchanting allure, with some research providing particularly comical insight into our perception of breasts and personal preferences. Busty women beware: your cleavage may be attracting gold diggers. Men from different socio-economic backgrounds — to be exact — were asked which breast size they found more sexually attractive based on a series of animated female figures with various breast sizes.
Boobs, the bigger the better?
Boobs, the bigger the better? | Yahoo Answers
Back to Cancer. The Mail goes on to say that this may be due to the effect of oestrogen on both breast size and tumour development. The eye-catching, yet somewhat misleading, headline oversimplifies research that examined the genetic factors underlying breast development, and identified specific variations in genes that were associated with breast size. It compared these variants to several genetic patterns that are risk factors for breast cancer. Of the seven variants identified as being associated with breast size, three were also associated with an increased risk of breast cancer. It is unclear how these factors interact, and what role the genetic variations identified in this study may play in the development of breast cancer.
What's better? Boobs or butt! Or both?
That's right, we're talking about boobs today. I'm just gonna throw this out there: big boobs rock. Yeah, they might give us back pain , and sometimes the catcalls get old.
Large breasts are often considered more attractive, but how about their function as organs destined to produce milk for the nourishment of the baby? During pregnancy and, particularly during lactation, women are mostly interested in their breasts as sources of food and growth signals for their baby. Low milk supply is one of the major reasons why women are discouraged to breastfeed and cease breastfeeding early , which has potential detrimental effects for both the mother and the baby. Breastfeeding is known to provide important benefits for both the baby and the mother. The frustration of not being able to breastfeed is therefore understandable, and warrants further investigation.