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martedì 1 settembre 2015

Plastic Surgery Addiction


A mother-daughter duo are making waves in the British tabloids for spending a combined total of $86,000 (thus far) on plastic surgery so they can look like “glamour model” Katie Price.
In an interview with the Daily Mail, Georgina Clarke, 38, and her daughter Kayla Morris, 20, who hail from a place called Rugby, discuss how they awakened to their purpose in life after seeing Price on the telly when Kayla was just a little girl. (I say “they,” but seeing as Kayla was 10 at the time it’spossible she had less agency in the situation.)

When she spotted a picture of Katie Price posing topless on Page 3, her life – and approach to looking good – changed forever.
‘The minute I opened the paper and saw Jordan on Page 3, I instantly liked her,’ she says. ‘She just stood out. ‘I loved her look – she was just perfect. Everything about her appealed to me.
‘I was so used to being a dowdy mum but something about Katie Price stirred something in me. I was scared to admit it but when I looked at her picture, I thought maybe I could be glamorous too.’
At this point, Kayla gave up childish pursuits like “being a child” and took up her mom’s obsession with looking like a porn star, deciding at age 11 that she wanted breast implants the second she turned 18:
‘As a kid, I wasn’t very girly,’ explains Miss Morris. ‘I wore baggy shirts and loved playing football. But when I was about 10, I started watching Jordan’s television series with my mum and I became obsessed with her too.
“I was pleased Kayla wanted surgery and wanted a boob job,” Clarke told New Dog Media. “I was glad because I wanted her to be like that kind of person.” You know, the kind who’s addicted to plastic surgery.
But there was one problem: Being somewhat strapped for cash, they could only afford surface treatments like fake eyelashes and hair extensions and not the deeply invasive ones they desired. So Kayla dropped out of high school (or “college” as the Brits say) at age 17 to become a stripper. She also started “seeing” a sugar daddy. Mum wasn’t so sure about those things at first but relented when her daughter explained she would use the money to pay for cosmetic procedures for both of them. Cha-ching! (Attention, fellas: She’s looking for a new sugar daddy as the first one dumped her after his wife found out.)
56,000 of the Queen’s pounds later, they are finally starting to look like the Barbie dolls of their dreams. The Daily Mail has a helpful rundown of everything they’ve gotten done:
“We look how we want to look and we’re having like a good time,” notes Morris. Just good, clean, mother/daughter fun.
Now, look. There’s nothing inherently wrong with doing sex work to pay for the things you want. Especially when you’ve grown up economically disadvantaged in the stratified, neoliberal England of today and lack the superhuman intelligence and resourcefulness necessary to move up the ladder doing only “regular” jobs. There’s even a chance a girl just a few months shy of 18 could be mature enough to make that decision for herself.
There’s also nothing inherently wrong with plastic surgery. Who cares if someone wants to look like a human Barbie, a lizard person, or even a melted version of Price? If that’s what makes you happy, you do you.
But it’s possible to get addicted to things that most people have no problem consuming in moderate, or even occasionally excessive, doses. Things like food, sex, alcohol, gambling, and…plastic surgery. And addiction tends to proliferate in populations where people have little hope of improving their lives in any socially sanctioned way. I’m not judging these women for doing something that makes them happy, but will I have my third-wave feminist card revoked if I express respectful sadness about the social conditions that gave rise to it?
And lest you think I’m projecting issues onto this self-described “Botox addict” and her kid that aren’t there, here’s a telling quote from young Ms. Kayla about her wishes for her little sister:
‘I love treating my mum so if my sister asked for a boob job, I would pay for it,’ she says. ‘My sister has mentioned getting a boob job once. I’d rather she get plastic surgery than go clubbing and drinking.’
She made the equivalency, not me.
[h/t The Daily Mail

Purtroppo i casi di operazioni di chirurgia estetica non andati a buon fine si sprecano. 

Spesso interessano il seno ma anche altri casi di rinoplastica, oppure interventi alle labbra. 

Nel caso dei seni, ci sono stati problemi con l’inserimento di protesti al silicone dannose o deformate. Nel caso delle labbra, invece, i chirurghi sono stati portati in tribunale perché i risultati degli interventi avevano gonfiato oltremodo le labbra delle donne che si sono fatte operare, ottenendo effetti davvero impressionanti. 

Ci sono donne che hanno visto il proprio volto sfigurato che hanno chiesto centinaia di milioni di euro a titolo risarcitorio. Ma purtroppo in questi casi neppure i soldi possono restituire la bellezza perduta.

Sfigurata dal chirurgo plastico 30 agosto 2015

A BOTOX addict who spent £43,000 on various treatments has been left with hole in her lip after too many fillers.


Botox addict is left with huge hole in lip after spending £43k on treatments




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