Size does matter! But why? breast size an expose- Part 1

Leave a comment

Ok, so size does matter when it comes to boobs but the reason why will surprise you.  We all know we love them! It would be next to impossible to find another body part subject to more fascination and scrutiny than the female breasts. It’s how we gained seminal nourishment to survive as babies, then they became items of hilarity and jokes, sources of despair for flat chested teenage girls, goals of passage for teenage b0ys (i.e. the famed “2nd Base”), the basis of augmentation obsession and financial windfall for plastic surgeons. Artists, fashion designers, and pornographers have used large breasts as a way of motivating the masses to consume their products. However, there is a reason that breasts developed in girls long before they are needed for nursing: they are secondary sexual characteristics designed to attract a mate and keep him around.
Men all around the world love a woman with big ample cleavage. Probably more so here in the US with our repressed sexuality (thanks to the puritans and lack of nude beaches). But why… because they look hot? Well not entirely, studies show that what is visual stimulating in breasts is symmetry more than size. An article published in the international Journal of Surgical Reconstruction analyzed 100 photographs of women‘s breasts from the Sun Newspaper website, specializing in topless photos of women with attractive breasts. By establishing a “breast meridian” they systematically defined the perfect breast. Essentially, these researchers found an equal distribution, between the upper and lower breast, ideal. We know that facial beauty is, likewise, dictated by symmetrical lines. So if the perfect boob is even and not too big why the pre occupation with size? It could be genetic… Stay tuned!

Advertisements

Author: drmaxmccullen

When Max McCullen first read Alfred Kinsey’s landmark book, Sexual Behavior In the Human Male, he began contemplating why so little is known about human sexuality. Since its publication in 1948 that body of knowledge has grown marginally. Why do we think about sex all the time? How much does sex really influence our behavior? And why do we still know so little about it? He completed undergraduate studies at University of the Pacific and The University of London and then his research led him to the Institute for the Advanced Study of Human Sexuality in San Francisco. IASHS was founded by Kinsey’s research assistant, Wardell Pomeroy. His initial curiosity soon evolved into a passion, which drove him to acquire his Doctorate of Education in Human Sexuality and Gender Studies. In 2004 Dr. Max began working for GlaxoSmithKline Pharmaceuticals (GSK), one of the largest pharmaceutical companies worldwide. This experience contributed to his understanding of medical treatments for male sexual dysfunction. He became familiar with how Viagra, Levitra, and Cialis function on a biological level and their social implications. His expertise naturally transitioned into him working with some of the most prestigious Urology offices in Southern California. These doctors and passionate medical personal, illustrated firsthand the impact treatment of male sexual dysfunction can have on patient care and their overall well being. This experience made him yearn for more direct contact with patients in a clinical setting. So after GSK he worked with Boston Medical Group (BMG), an international, clinic based organization, comprised of board certified Urologists and other specialties. BMG focuses on low libido, erectile dysfunction, premature ejaculation and testosterone replacement therapy. With BMG, Dr. Max was not only their spokesperson doing radio interviews and lecturing but worked as the physician liaison connecting patients with doctors for treatment. He also worked as a consultant for University Specialty Urologicals, based in San Diego, meeting with Urologists all over the west coast to train them on various treatments for men and women's sexual health issues, including hormone replacement therapy. During this time he also hosted online webinars for patients with questions; he also has a written and video blog series and does private consultation for patients. Dr. Max McCullen brings a historical knowledge of the human sexuality field together with the reailties of living in a digital age. “The issues that confronted our elders in the 50’s and 60’s are different today - but no more impactful. Where they were learning about their sexuality and beginning to embark into the sexual revolution we are over exposed to the commodification of sex. This makes the navigation of sex and emotional intimacy difficult” Dr. Max McCullen

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s