Eleven (11) Facts About bosoms Every Woman Should Know

 Have you ever looked at your bosoms and wondered if they’re normal? It turns out, they come in all different shapes and sizes. What’s more, they can bring you incredible pleasure, help feed a baby, and even tip you off to some potentially serious health problems. Seriously, they’re amazing. After reading this, we promise you’ll have newfound respect for this body part. Here, everything you need to know about your bosoms.

 1. They Can Span Several Inches
 The size of a woman’s bosoms and areolas can be as wide as a half-dollar or smaller than a dime, and either way is totally normal.

 2. They Come in a Range of Colors
 Pale pink, brick red, dark brown: bosom pigment has to do with a woman’s ethnic background and the hue of the rest of her skin. Just as bosom size changes when you have a baby, so does bosom color, and that shift in shade is often permanent.

 3. They’re Capable of Much of Pleasure
 bosoms are an erogenous zone for many women, and a 2011 study from the Journal of s*xual Medicine backs this up. Researchers using MRI imaging found that when bosoms are stimulated, a pleasure center inside the brain lights up the same way it lights up after stimulation of the cli**ris and v**ina.

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  4. bosom Orgasms are Not Fiction
 The same 2011 study that showed a link between bosom stimulation and the pleasure center of the brain also raised the possibility that bosom stimulation alone could result in climax, something s*x researchers previously estimated that only a “small number” of women could experience.

 5. They Sometimes Come in Threes
 It’s not uncommon for a man or a woman to be born with three bosoms (or four, or five, or seven, as one 2012 study details). These extra bosoms, known as “supernumerary bosoms,” resemble a mole or mark. They never develop into actual br**sts, and they can show up anywhere on the body, according to the National Institutes of Health.

 6. bosoms Are Supposed to Be Bumpy
 Look closely at your bosoms and the surrounding areolas; they kind of resemble the bumpy, crater-filled surface of the moon. “Those bumps on the areola can be hair follicles, ducts, or oil glands that produce lubricating fluid. It’s totally normal to have them.

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7.But Sometimes a Bump Is Bad
 News A rare form of chest cancer called Paget’s disease can present itself as a red bump or rash on the bosom or areola. It’ll look like an angry skin change that doesn’t go away. If you spot this and it persists for a few weeks, have your doctor take a look.

 8. They Don’t Love the Gym
 Working out is super-healthy for your body as a whole, but it can be rough on your bosoms, which often get dry, chafed, and even bloody as they rub back and forth against your sports bra. Dabbing on some petroleum jelly before a treadmill session will soothe irritated skin.

  9. Nursing Can Do a Number on Them
 Soreness, pain, cracking, bleeding—these are just some of the consequences of having a hungry newborn attached to your bosoms several times a day, says Dweck. These symptoms tend to disappear as a new mom gets the hang of it, but if your bosoms continue to suffer, get an assist from your pediatrician or a lactation consultant.

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 10. They Can Leak Milk
 Nursing moms, you might want to keep an extra blouse in your purse or glove compartment. It’s a totally freaky phenomenon, but many B.reastfeeding women have found themselves suddenly leaking milk as soon as they hear the cry of a random infant or baby nearby.

 11. Discharge Can Be a Warning Sign A little discharge that comes out after you’ve squeezed your bosom is probably no big deal. But a white, creamy discharge that’s released on its own could be a sign of a non-cancerous growth in the brain. Green or black discharge can tip you off to a benign duct problem. And bloody discharge might mean chest cancer. If you experience the latter, bring it to your doctor’s attention.