I know there asymmetric but are they also tuberous? And ones a D cup and the other is a B cup if that helps. The B sized one doesnt look as weird as it did before I got pregnant and im currently 19 weeks pregnant if that will help.
Do I Have a Tuberous Breast? (photo)
Doctor Answers (5)
Tuberous breasts have a high fold at the base, a constricting band around the perimeter of the breast, a consticting band at the areola (zone of color transition), and a puffy nipple areolar complex. All of these features are less noticable when the breasts as larger, as your appear to be. Your breasts are mildly tuberous, but all of those features can be addressed with a breast reduction or breast lift when the time is right. You should be 6 -12 months after chidbirth and breast feeding before having breast surgery.
Tuberous breast ??
Right now is not the best moment to evaluate your breast , but lookin at the shape , the size of the areola and location of your mamary fold , it looks to me you present a tuberous breast , of course there some changes in breast during pregnancy but the shape of you breast if rounded or tubular does have nothing to do with pregnancy. This shape is just a condition on your own
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It is best to evalute your breasts when you are not pregnant. At this time there is obvious size discrepancy.
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There are a number of features that define a tuberous breast:
- Wide and puffy areolae
- widely spaced breasts
- high breast fold
- constricted lower pole (deficient tissue in lower half of the breast
- minimal breast tissue
- narrow base of the breast
Many of these (perhaps all but #5) seem to present on these photos. If this is something you would like to improve, consider a consultation after you are done nursing. Surgery would involve lifting the breasts, and doing something to even out the volumes, with either reduction of the larger size, or enlargement of the smaller.
All the best.
These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.