Thursday, November 1, 2012

Bust Serum

Bust Serum


Bust serum D2K

The shape of their breasts is unusual or tubular

Update Time:

Breasts are made of glands, fatty and fibrous tissue, blood vessels, milk ducts and sensory nerves. Each breast is divided into fifteen to twenty lobes that radiate inward from the nipple and hold small clusters of milk-producing glands. These glands have ducts which open out at the nipple of the breast for breast feeding new-born babies.
The major muscle located beneath the breast is the pectoralis major, which facilitates arm movement. Breast shape and size vary from person to person, and even on the same individual, one breast may vary slightly
Breast size is affected by the following factors, namely, hereditary, disease, weight fluctuation, medications, pregnancy, menstruation, menopause and age. The size of the breast cannot be increased by exercise because there are no muscles within it, but only ligaments which interlace the fat and tissue.
Why Are Women Interested In Breast Enhancement?
Below are some of the reasons as to why women wish to have their busts enlarged:
Their breasts never developed to a desirable size after puberty, being small in proportion to the rest of the body. This can create a figure imbalance affecting clothing choices and a woman's feelings about her figure 

The shape of their breasts is unusual or tubular

Their breasts developed unequally and enlargement will make them symmetrical

Their breasts need to have shape and volume restored after pregnancy

They associate a larger bust with desirability

The structure of the breast is divided into two functional components: the epithelial component (the system that produces milk) and the structural component (the system of fatty tissue and ligaments that support and protect the structure of the breast).
The epithelial component is comprised of a series of 15 to 25 lobes arranged in an orderly fashion around the centre of the breast (imagine the petals of a flower). Each lobe contains clusters of lobules that resemble clusters of grapes. All of the lobules end in dozens of tiny milk producing bulbs. The lobes all connect to a network of ducts called the lactiferous sinus, which carries milk to the nipple. The nipple is surrounded by the areola – the dark, circular tissue that crowns the outside of the breast. The lactiferous sinus carries the milk through the nipple and out of the breast.
The structural component of the breast is comprised mostly of a fatty tissue called adipose. There is no muscle in the actual breast, but there are a series of muscles behind and underneath the breasts. These muscles work in conjunction with a ligament called Cooper's ligament, and together they act like a natural bra, supporting the weight of the breasts on the front of a woman's body.

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