Student who was mocked for her 32HH boobs begs strangers for money for breast reduction as they cause ‘unbearable pain’

A LAW student has launched a fundraiser to help pay for a breast reduction after being mocked at school for her large cup size.

Aminata Daboh set up a Go Fund Me page in mid November and has so far raised £1,309.

The Birmingham student writes, "A lot of you know that I was unfortunately ‘blessed’ with big breasts and whilst it can be admirable from other people it has actually caused me a lot of emotional distress and physical pain throughout my teenage years and now as I go on to become an adult."

Daboh explains the Go Fund Me page is a last resort, and that from a young age, her breasts grew rapidly, leaving her with a cup size of 32JJ at the age of just 15.

She describes feeling insecure about her body, needing to wear baggy clothes because any item of clothing, like a simple T-shirt, instantly becomes revealing around her chest area.

She says that his became worse as she got older: "Also as I grew older and as my cup size grew I was often sexualised and objectified by a lot of people which did make me feel very ashamed of the way I looked in comparison to my peers", she says.

The size of her breasts and the difficulty of finding a supportive bra for her size has also meant that Aminita stopped getting involved in sport, despite enjoying it when she was a child.

She says she experiences constant back pain, as well as the discomfort of having to wear a bra all the time, explaining that she resorts to taking pain killers and is often left with indentations from her bra straps digging into her shoulders.

Daboh highlights how, at 5'4", she has a small frame, making the weight of her breasts a huge burden given her height.

After trying to get a reduction on the NHS, Aminita was left disheartened when we was told that "no one gets a reduction on the NHS", and made to go to physio for several weeks, which made no difference to the physical discomfort.

She describes how, along with the physical pain they cause, there is a mental impact too: "They also invite a lot of unwanted attention from people, which makes me feel really anxious and unsafe a lot of the time."

Daboh says that she had previously felt terrified at the prospect of being operated on, and that this is the only choice she has left in order to live a healthy life.

Writing on the Go Fund Me page in November, Aminita says that she has booked a consultation for December.

Over 50 people have donated on her fundraising page so far.

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