Women’s latest reason for feeling unattractive: insufficiently large behinds
20 year old black hip-hop dancer from Britain who got herself killed
via an illegal injection of silicone into her buttocks is not unusual, but is part of a larger phenomenon in which women are seeking ways to increase the size and roundness of their rear ends. The below story
from The Sun
doesn’t indicate whether it is only black women who are taking these hormone pills, but white women as well. If they are white, then it’s a good bet that their new concern about this part of their anatomy has been sparked by prominent black and Hispanic female performers such as Beyoncé and Jennifer Lopez—a marvelous illustration of how the black and Hispanic “cultures” are enriching the West. In any case, try to imagine the inner life of a woman who is so intensely desirous of enlarging her tush that she takes dangerous hormone pills to make that happen.
Pills ‘for fattening chicken’
Posted by Lawrence Auster at February 14, 2011 10:27 AM | Send
Published: 12 Feb 2011
THOUSANDS of British women are so desperate for a bigger bottom they are risking their lives by taking pills designed to fatten up chickens.
The poultry tablets are packed with hormones that have been linked to breast cancer and liver problems in humans.
Originally they were used by farmers to bulk up chickens—but it was discovered that when taken by women they enhance the size of thighs, hips and bottom.
Now scores of online sites are also offering “herbal” versions of the tablets with names like Star Curves, Big Beautiful Butt Formula, and Brand New Booty pills.
They are featured on sites including Amazon, eBay and Facebook and are also advertised on reality TV star Kim Kardashian’s blog.
Makers of the herbal pills claim the capsules only contain exotic plant extracts which mimic the effect of fat-building hormones.
But medical experts have warned many of the pills are unregulated and those who take them cannot be sure what they contain.
The trend for taking the tablets began in Jamaica in the 1990s.
The island’s government subsequently banned them but many stores still sell them illegally.