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79 Comments

  1. 1

    Jenna

    Uh….

    ~looks down and wonders how to tactfully answe~

    No. No, I can honestly say, that in my case at least, this isn’t a shared issue. I was a DD by my 12th birthday (rough year for dad, I also shot past 6′ tall that year – mom was fielding calls all summer from freaked out friends who wanted to warn her about the ‘bimbo’ her husband was seen out with all the time.) and until I lost a whhooollleee lotta weight these last few years, I had gotten up to a 42HH (at which point, you can’t get pissy about stares. It’s not sexual, it’s because, as my brother so elegantly put it ‘holy hell, those are huge). These days I’m down to the FAR more manageable mere 32E.

    And yes. I’m aware just how insane using ‘down to’ with a 32E is. But from 10 inches around and HH cups, I feel downright tiny! And I have cousins and aunts who have all been diagnosed with celiac in the past few years and not one gal amongst us is ‘less’ then a DD. And even a few of the GUYS are a tad on the ‘bountiful’ end of the scale!

    Happy to share out though, should anyone want to take half the backache and insanity caused in finding supportive underwear!

    Reply
  2. 2

    Chloe

    It’s okay to have small boobs! I don’t think celiac ladies have an average chest size – a girl I know who had been diagnosed with C.D since she was small was pretty small chested (an A cup I think) but I myself am an e-cup. I can tell you I wouldn’t mind them being smaller, it’s so difficult wearing the clothes I want to wear (Or exercising!!). Just gotta work with what you got, I guess!

    Reply
  3. 3

    Ellen

    Not this gal. C cup at twelve (and basically nothing at all prior to that – how embarrassing!) and now a D. But my father’s sisters are all large as well, so I think that might be more of a factor.

    My sister? Never more than an almost-B. And doesn’t have Celiac. (Or at least refuses to be tested.)

    Reply
  4. 4

    Rachel

    Mine are small-ish. But I don’t mind. I’m skinny so I think they are proportioned correctly. Last time I was measured the woman told me I was a D cup and my eyes nearly popped out of my head! Until I found out that with only a 32 inch band, a D cup is actually pretty small. Haha! But I’m happy with it actually. I can wear all kinds of clothes that I wouldn’t be able to wear with bigger boobs. There’s nothing wrong with having big or small boobs. People worry about them way too much.

    Reply
  5. 5

    Anette

    I am well endowed (DD). I don’t think breast size has anything to do with celiac.

    Reply
  6. 6

    Maria

    I have CD and very small breasts – like Jane Birkin. Maybe a small production of estrogen during the teenage years?

    Reply
  7. 7

    Candy C

    I have a small chest! But from the sounds of the rest of the comments doesn’t sound like an across the board Celiac problem. I actually wondered if my issues with breast feeding my kids was realated to Celiac. I had an awful time producing milk.

    Reply
    1. 7.1

      Bethanne

      Yanno, it’s funny that you mentioned that about milk production. I’ve often wondered if my horrible experience with breast feeding was CD related (and I am a DD, so my boobs look like they were meant to make milk for the bebes).

      Reply
      1. 7.1.1

        Candy C

        Interesting! They even asked me in the hospital for my daughter (2nd child) if I had any underlying medical problems because I was not producing. I didn’t find out until later but by that time I had full blown celiac. She was harder to feed than my son, but I had difficulty with him too, but I could have had it all along.

        Reply
        1. 7.1.1.1

          Bethanne

          Oh now that’s crazy. Same scenario. With my first daughter, I had trouble, but NOTHING compared to the trouble I had with this last one, it was one of the roughest times of my life. And poor baby, she had a pretty rough start too not getting what she needed (and I totally didn’t listen to my instincts, they kept telling me that she was getting milk from me and that I “just couldn’t see it”. It took about two weeks of her losing weight and sleepless crying (on both parts) nights that I finally said, enough is enough… they have no idea what they’re talking about).
          It wasn’t until after the baby number two that my “morning sickness” never went away and I was finally diagnosed with CD.

          Reply
      2. 7.1.2

        Sunday

        Breast size has nothing to do with milk production.

        Reply
  8. 8

    Kerri

    It was total opposite for me. I ended up being a “G” cup. I had to have a reduction 3 yrs after diagnosis and going GF. They went down but could not recover to my normal size.

    Reply
    1. 8.1

      Jenna

      More than a tad off topic here, but I have to ask – are you glad you got the reduction? Even having gone down from my largest (42HH) to a more manageable 32E AND being over 6’2 (being so tall means that even at a large size, it all kinda turns into a bit of an optical illusion and I can, if I want, hide some of the more excessive levels of cleavage I actually have. Who needs to learn card tricks when you can pull of magic of THAT level! lol) my doctor still has me listed as needing the reduction surgery as a medical need not a vanity one so my insurance will cover almost everything if/when/should I get the guts up to do it. But medical stuff always seems to go wonky for me, and while I think I might work my way around to possibly just looking into a ‘hike and hold’ lift – the idea of actually removing much mass scares the bejeebers out of me! Did you find it worthwhile? If you had the opportunity to go back before, would you do it again? I’ve lost every bit I can thru weightloss and exercise, so from here it’s either a surgeon’s scalpel or some seriously expensive bra shopping. Well. Continuing to have to pay for seriously expensive bras – currently, I end up having to order most of mine from the UK!

      Reply
      1. 8.1.1

        Bonnie

        I had a breast reduction 15 months ago. It was a medical necessity because of back pain. I was a 38G and am now a 36D, which is appropriate for my 5′ 10″ frame. I’m 65 years old. My only regret is that I didn’t do it decades ago. A doctor once told me that he’d never met a woman who regretted having a breast reduction. I believe it.

        Reply
  9. 9

    Musicmidget

    This story made me laugh out loud! I am constantly looking for other things to blame on celiac, so I totally relate. I reached my maximum height of 4’11” at age 12, but thankfully my B cup boobs (at the time) decided to keep growing. I’m totally ok with where my cup size ended up but I personally would really like to blame my short stature on this disease. Other people on both sides of my family are fairly short though – and don’t have celiac – so it’s probably unrelated. And it’s not do bad being short. It gives me an excuse to yell out “Go, go, Gadget arms!” whenever I have trouble reaching something!

    Reply
    1. 9.1

      Denise

      I myself am 4′ 11″, but am a DD cup….reached at a very early age…so I was skinny as a rail and had a huge rack. The joys of young adulthood….LOL Phew!

      Reply
    2. 9.2

      Chloe

      I’m the opposite, I’m tall and busty! But I can totally relate – I just mentioned to my boyfriend earlier – I’m always blaming things on Celiac in the back of my mind!

      Reply
  10. 10

    Jenny Bean

    I am the only celiac in my family, and much shorter than my 2 sisters. They are well-endowed, and until I was married at 25 I was a smallish B cup. I liked the convenience of small boobs. I was diagnosed with CD and hypothyroidism, started putting on weight like crazy, had babies, and now at 33 I am pregnant again and a DD cup. They get in my way all the time, make shirts fit badly, and I am constantly getting crumbs down my shirt. I miss my perky B’s, but such is life!

    Reply
  11. 11

    Susan

    Nope, I always had larger than life boobies. Was diagnosed with Celiac recently, got so excited when I read this post, thought my boobs would dissapear now. I wouldn’t mind, I’m not a boob girl, hate it. Its a curse, right?

    Reply
  12. 12

    SB

    I’ve had a reduction, actually. All the Celiac ladies I’ve met have been busty in a typical genetically Celtic/Germanic way.

    I do have fibrocystic changes that are pretty bad. Not sure if that is common.

    I wonder if low Vit D, iron, etc. could cause more bruising, etc.?

    Reply
  13. 13

    karen

    Well, not only do I have a small rack-32A, but a small arse as well and just finding underwear to fit is an issue. So yeah, maybe you are onto something, I just don’t know. I have a very sensitive stomach and any cross contamination sets me off, so weight is an issue for me. I am very small all around…..who knows?

    Reply
  14. 14

    Janet

    I am a member of the itty bitty titty committee (though, not as “rack challenged” as the woman in this post). One of my brothers once told me I should be a pirate’s girlfriend on account I had a sunken chest . I *am* better endowed than one of my cousins who was saddled with nicknames like noodle and zipper (’cause if she stood sideways and stuck out her tongue she’d look like a zipper). She was described as being no bigger than two bee bees on a bread board. However, we are the exception in our family, most of the women being much better endowed than either of us. And though not formally diagnosed, I’m sure that at least some of the more generously endowed female family members have some degree of gluten sensitivity.

    Reply
  15. 15

    Michelle

    Umm, we are talking about boobs, not sure how to be tactful, but as a DD celiac girl, I feel confident in saying lack of a rack is NOT a celiac symptom or pre-disposition.

    Reply
  16. 16

    Julie Rumreich

    I have about average size boobies- 5’6″ and usually wear about a C cup, but I say usually because it all depends on where my weight is. When I was younger and much thinner I really considered myself on the flat chested side. My sister who also has celiac’s was SO well endowed, however, that she had a reduction operation at 17 because of the back pain she was suffering even at that age. “Things” really should have been distributed a little more evenly between us!

    Reply
  17. 17

    IrishHeart

    Blessed with a decent rack. My two equally ample best friends and I were dubbed the “bomb squad” in high school. I own it with pride.

    To the writer:
    I loved your story. That is truly amazing.
    I thought I was the only one who could injure herself
    doing something considered risk-free.

    If you can break your toe while sitting down, bang your head on the car roof just getting into the damn thing, take out all the things on the coffee table while shouting excitedly during a football game or burn your arms, even though you are wearing long oven mitts, well….you’re like me.

    You have what I call it the “Lucy Ricardo syndrome”
    and I am pretty sure THAT may be a celiac symptom. :)
    I know lots of us celiacsters who do these same things and have their husbands shaking their heads, baffled yet in awe at the same time.

    You also have a great sense of humor. (Post Diagnosis) celiac symptom, for sure. :)

    Reply
    1. 17.1

      Rachel

      You’re always such a sweet lady :-)

      Reply
      1. 17.1.1

        IrishHeart

        Oh Rachel, I am so happy you think so, and thanks for saying it, but
        truth be told….there are some “haters” out there who do not agree.
        (some peeps do not like my honesty )

        and “lady”…well, that may be pushing it a bit :) LOL

        Cheers, darlin! ;)

        Reply
        1. 17.1.1.1

          Rachael

          I’m a Rachael and I completely agree with Rachel. I’m the pathetic soul that suffered the mammogram injury and asked Gluten Dude if my affliction could be attributed to Celiac. I finally found the time to sit down and read all of these comments and clearly, I am the minority!!! IrishHeart, I completely and totally suffer from the Lucy Ricardo Syndrome!!! Mammogram injury was not one that I could have even guessed but my list is long!!! There are worse afflictions to be had for sure! Every person that inquires about my injury has enjoyed a good belly laugh. It’s the gift that keeps on giving! I love reading your comments on here! Don’t ever stop, or start an IrishHeart blog!!!! Thank you for giving me an accurate diagnosis!!!!

          Reply
          1. 17.1.1.1.1

            IrishHeart

            Rachael :)

            I hope that cuff is healing up! I’ve had the same injury. In fact, had both shoulders operated on for various issues and I really do “get it” when you wonder…who the F put the “awkward liquid” in my coffee this morning? geesh! lol

            I appreciate your kind comments and can honestly say this to you:
            I will never start a blog.
            I am no techie and
            I have no desire to maintain a site. (and why would I when GD allows me squatting rights ? ) I spend enough time on here and on celiac.com and if I also had a blog, the hubs would feel neglected. And we can’t have that!

            Besides, I live near the beach now and there are miles of sand for me to walk on….and undoubtedly, twist an ankle or 2.

            You have a fantastic sense of humor! Keep smiling (and avoiding sharp edges) No running with scissors now!. (I did that…. once….idjit that I am .)
            Cheers, kiddo! big hugs.

            Reply
    2. 17.2

      gffairy

      I love the title “Lucy Ricardo Syndrome”! I’ve always been clumsy but it’s gotten so much worse since celiac. I’m glad to know it’s not just me!

      Reply
      1. 17.2.1

        IrishHeart

        It actually gets better…in time..I hardly ever have bruises or burns or tears in my clothes… or chipmunk bites anymore…(long story)

        Hang in there, kiddo! ;)

        Reply
    3. 17.3

      Chloe

      I just read your comment out to my boyfriend about husbands shaking their heads and he had to agree that it was eerily familiar. In our home I have the title of “Queen of Spills”!

      Reply
      1. 17.3.1

        IrishHeart

        spills, yes.
        drop an entire gallon of paint (open) ? a skillet of bacon grease? …….er….oops? drop the Christmas angel –porcelain and so pretty– and her face shattered into a gazillion pieces– ack!—and be told I have “ruined Christmas forever”? LOL

        hey, I had weak wrists!!. :)

        My poor guy was looked at many times with eyes of doubt because I was often covered in bruises (BUT !!
        Vit C and K deficiencies, folate, B-12 and iron deficiency anemia,
        plus being off balance from gluten ataxia ..these can cause ALL of those things!!
        Ever bang into walls? feet miss the mark when crossing the street and taking a curb? yup.

        The first thing I would say to docs or ER personnel when I was very ill before DX was “It’s not him, It’s me! He’s a goddamn saint.!! ”

        All true…. undiagnosed celiac can make you pretty dopey in the head.

        Reply
        1. 17.3.1.1

          Terry O.

          This is me, too! :-)

          Reply
          1. 17.3.1.1.1

            IrishHeart

            it’s epidemic, I tell ya! :)

            Reply
  18. 18

    Gluten Free

    I think with most things in life . People develop differently . Potentially fellow Celiacs female and male during their formative years can have varying degrees of any given hormone that would cause over growth and/ or lack of growth again depending on the many factors. DNA, hormone levels , environmental factors , stress and even Celiac. I would like to see formalized research since we know Celiacs come in many shapes and sizes. It is possible that breast size could be influenced either way do to Celiac. I really think this is a great question and hope to see research on it .

    Reply
  19. 19

    My Gluten Free Girlfriend

    I wish I had the problem of itty bitty’s. I’m a 32 DDD or in European sizes a 32 F. I’m only 5 foot tall so I am uncomfortably out of proportion. I would give you some of mine in a heartbeat. Thanks for the question though. Your story made me giggle with the ass staring part. :)
    Thank you gluten Dude for writing about boobs. Where else would I ever have a chance to share my chest size on the internet to help out a fellow celiac. You are awesome!

    Reply
  20. 20

    gffairy

    I was a D cup all through highschool. I lost a full cup size when I was diagnosed, but I also lost about 25 pounds because I was so sick from the undiagnosed celiac. I’m still a C and have a very well-endowed ass which I inherited from my mom (who is an A cup and non-celiac).

    Reply
  21. 21

    Elizabeth Lee

    I’m a nice size–wear a 34C bra. Also, I never had any problems breastfeeding my kids.

    Reply
  22. 22

    IrishHeart

    I was thinking about this after I posted earlier and saw the comments about breast-feeding…and my mom could not produce milk for any of us 3 kids either. (I have also had masses in my breasts that require surgical biopsy and constant monitoring since 1998).
    I was diagnosed with celiac at 53 after a lifetime of symptoms.
    I lost a whopping 90 lbs. before DX and my ample boobs sagged —as did my once-hefty butt. Everything sagged. ICK!
    Muscle wasting occurs with malabsorption and is not fun.(they all perked back up once I healed my gut) so….yaay!
    My mother is certainly a celiac, (as was my Dad) but we’ll never know for sure. She went GF right after my diagnosis and he died from what I now know are celiac symptoms before I even knew what celiac was and why I was always sick and in pain.

    I have the boobs, but she doesn’t. LOL

    But I had multiple miscarriages and despite painful invasive fertility tests and procedures and drugs, I could never carry to full term. After 5 years, I had to call it quits.

    Do I think it’s all hormone-related dysregulation because of undiagnosed celiac?
    Oh, you betcha!!.

    Reply
  23. 23

    Gluten Dude

    Great comments so far. Thanks for giving it your very breast ;)

    Reply
    1. 23.1

      IrishHeart

      really..? come on….you waited all day to post that didn’t you..?

      you big dope! LOL :)

      Reply
      1. 23.1.1

        IrishHeart

        I just spit a bunch of vodka about 10 feet, you goonarama…hahaha

        Reply
          1. 23.1.1.1.1
  24. 24

    Tee

    Well, um, no. I’m quite boobalicious. Sorry, friend!

    Reply
  25. 25

    Julie

    I’m also not part of the small chest club. I was pretty heavy at diagnosis and wore a 40 D, when I got down to a size 10, I was a 38 C, and now that I wear a size 4, I wear a 38 B. Definitely proportional.
    I don’t think Celiac gives a predisposition for breast size… Although I like it blame it for everything too. ;)

    Reply
  26. 27

    SusanV

    I’m the shortest in my family, at 5’3″, but have the biggest boobs of all (D cup). I was a late bloomer though…as flat as a board until I went off to college and then I magically went from an A cup to a C in a few months. I have a very flat ass though.

    I loved the original poster’s story and am still laughing about her injury (I’m laughing WITH her, not AT her). I have crazy stuff like happen to me too.

    Reply
  27. 28

    Melissa

    GD,

    This is certainly an entertaining post, even if there is nothing to it, medically speaking. I doubt there’s a connection. Having said that, what about implants and autoimmunity? Any research on enhancement triggering celiac disease? I haven’t even tried Crest white strips yet, so anything more invasive is out of the question for me, but I do know someone who ended up with a host of autoimmune issues (including celiac) after medically increasing her breast size. I wonder if that could be a trigger for celiac disease in someone who is genetically predisposed. Speaking of genetics, research by 23andMe (now under scrutiny by the FDA) found 7 genetic markers for breast size. Just because one (or more) girls in a family end up with big lady bumps doesn’t mean they all will.

    BTW, your “lack of rack” emailer is quite clever and a very good writer. Bring her back as a guest blogger. I like that gal!

    Melissa

    Reply
    1. 28.1

      IrishHeart

      Melissa :)
      I agree with you. I have read several articles/sources that suggest a “triggering” mechanism (such as a surgery) for celiac in those predisposed. It would make sense that a surgery(quite possibly any surgery, not just a rack enhancement–& I’m just going with the word of the day here LOL) with yucky meds and anesthesia might have put her over the edge?

      Reply
      1. 28.1.1

        Gluten Dude

        My celiac kicked in a few months after bladder cancer surgery. Good times.

        Reply
        1. 28.1.1.1

          IrishHeart

          Gall Bladder surgery, followed by viral pneumonia started my downhill tumble.
          Yup, Great fun.

          Reply
          1. 28.1.1.1.1

            Jamie A (moosemalibu)

            I had 3 knee surgeries and I think the third one may have been the trigger… interesting thought..

            Reply
            1. IrishHeart

              FWIW,

              The U of Chicago CD center say this:

              “What triggers celiac disease?
              Doctors acknowledge anecdotally that trauma and other stresses (e.g., illness, pregnancy) can trigger celiac disease, but there is no specific epidemiological research data to support a definitive conclusion.”

              But I know I have read it listed as a “contributing trigger” in various books and articles. Maybe someone should do a study on it!

              Reply
              1. Gluten Dude

                “Maybe someone should do a study on it!”

                Thanks for volunteering… ;)

                Reply
                1. IrishHeart

                  If I could, you know I would! ;)
                  We need some “big guns” celiac researchers to survey a large group of diagnosed celiacs and study the data and find the link.

                  All I could get for a “study” would be a bunch of us sitting around, comparing our mutually significant and eerily familiar health histories over dinner and drinks (for a few days) and those “anecdotal stories” would emerge that do not seem to carry much weight with the docs…

                  and well, that’s not going to get published…. sigh.

                  But it would make a great chapter in my book. :)

                  So, who wants to come down to FL in the Spring and eat and drink with me and tell me your life story???

                  Reply
  28. 29

    Terry O.

    To answer the original question – nope, quite on the over-generous side myself.

    But I have a similar question. How many with gluten sensitivity of any variety have red hair? The reason I ask is that there was a rather interesting articles a while back on red hair and pain, which is related to the MC1R gene mutation. I have wondered if this gene could be related to the fact that I have delayed reactions to everything and why only the Enterolab captured the immune response to gluten.

    When I go to the dentist, I tell them they need to use 3 times as much numbing agent and that it will last half as long as a normal person. (They never believe me the first time until I hit the ceiling.) But about 6 – 8 hours later, my whole mouth will be numb. And when I went to the allergist for the skin test, nothing showed. A day and a half later my whole back was red and on fire. I’ve had other weird medical test inconsistencies, too.

    Reply
  29. 30

    Chloe

    I’m a red head! Not ginger, but I also know two other celiacs who are a much lighter blonde.

    Reply
    1. 30.1

      Rachel

      From what I have read and heard, Celiac is most common in VERY white people, like Irish and Scandinavian as opposed to people of darker skinned races. That might explain the hair color thing. I’m naturally blonde myself (Norwegian) :-)

      Reply
      1. 30.1.1

        Terry O.

        No Irish background but Scots, English, German, Danish amongst others. I’m not sure what shade exactly ginger is but I had flaming new copper penny hair (strawberry blonde) when I was young.

        Pretty sure I can attribute the lactose issues, persistent anemia (since age 12) and the mottled teeth (dentist swore my teeth were from non-fluoridated water but since the city water was…) when I was a tiny child to CD. Unfortunately I didn’t have the foresight to know I would need a paper trail 40 or 50 years later. :-)

        Reply
  30. 31

    Vee

    Chiming in. Oveweight, very well endowed and love all my curves.

    Reply
  31. 32

    margaret

    Wrote a long post yesterday but my lack of math skills did me in. I agree with all the comments on the lack of a connection between boob size and celiac. Celiac can be blamed for plenty but not this! Am 5 ft 11, and over-endowed (H cup). Since (late)diagnosis three years ago at age 63, overweight. I was extremely slender a young adult and my bra size was a B. I had trouble breast-feeding my first child and assume I have more fat cells than milk glands (thus the expansion of my chect size when I gain weight).
    And now to test my arithemetic….

    Reply
  32. 33

    Catherine N

    Short and boobalicious here. :)

    Reply
  33. 34

    Anette

    It’s been fun, but couldn’t we talk about something else?

    Reply
  34. 35

    Paula-momof8

    I don’t think Celiac Disease had any hand in my smallish-boobs- Small is a relative term- Next to my busty sil and best friend- who are both more like DDD’s I feel kinda like a 12 year old boy!. I started out as D cup in High school but years of crash dieting didn’t allow me to keep them- I lost two cup sizes! Nursing 8 babies has taken it’s toll on the girls. Every woman that has ever breast fed knows what I am talking about. You get huge when the milk comes in- Once with the twins I got back to a D and felt huge.. but then they shrivel down to balloons with all the air let out once the baby is weaned- You are left wondering if they will ever be the same- They do go back to normal eventually by the way.. All have added to my currant size which is in between a B and a C- not big but not flat either- my husband is happy so that is really all that matters-:)

    Reply
  35. 36

    Paula-momof8

    Chiming in about surgery being the trigger- I can say yes to that.. I believe I was always gluten intolerant but I think full blown CD was triggered by the birth of our twins and my first C-section- It was after that my health began to rapidly decline- though it took me 10 years to discover what was really happening.

    Reply
  36. 37

    eve

    I am 5’6, 125 lbs., no butt or hips to speak of, but bodacious ta-tas. 34DDD. I am hoping to get a reduction once I get the CD under control (recently diagnosed). Also a long time member of the Lucy Ricardo fan club :-)

    Reply
  37. 38

    Caroll

    Without a single doubt, gluten is not a bit of good for anyone, including Celiac. The havoc gluten plays on our absorption process will have an effect on many issues. And that is either directly or indirectly. I don’t agree with the statistics whatsoever, many more people then mentioned have some sort of gluten intolerance. And you are starting to see folks wake up to this fact! Good dialogue and nice website. Thanks

    Reply
  38. 39

    Connie Huggett

    Yeah. I’m 22 and I didn’t start getting boobs till I was 17. Didn’t get armpit hair until I was 19, didn’t get my first pimple till I was 21. In fact I’m still going through puberty says my doctor. I still have the boobs of a 11 year old girl. A lot of it has to do with the slow developement part of Celiac Disease. I’ve been constantly bullied because of it and I still am. Can’t do anything about it sadly and I hate plastic surgery because it makes a lot of people ugly.

    Reply
  39. 40

    Joann

    I’d chime in with a whole story about how that’s so not true for me but it looks like many others have answered this question. I also thought I’d add to the breast feeding topic on this thread and say that I also had a lot of trouble with my first daughter when I was not diagnosed and having some pretty serious symptoms, so I supplemented with formula. Now I have a twelve week old baby eight years later and I’m doing much better with breast feeding. I try to keep my diet simple and free of processed foods and sugary drinks. That, and I do take Blessed Thistle, Vitex and Goats Rue.

    Reply
    1. 40.1

      Joann

      Just to add to my comment for anyone who’s nursing, I bought fennel in a liquid dropper last night and started taking it right away and I also made a recipe for lactation cookies that I found online and ate a few last night and a few this morning. I just pumped at work for the first time this morning and my supply almost tripled. So, I highly suggest fennel drops and lactation cookies. :)

      Reply
  40. 41

    Rachel T

    I have Celiac Disease and a lack of breasts too, but I doubt that it has anything to do with CD. But, then again, I could be proven wrong. CD does cause a lot of things already.

    Reply
  41. 42

    olivia

    So kinda an interesting story. I am the shortest of 3 girls. I have the smallest boobies too. I have always been smallest but they shrunk as I got sicker.
    Well, I’ve gotten diagnosed and changed my diet. I’m noticing that about 4 months into diet things are changing. My boobs itch like crazy. They look bigger, even a friend of mine commented on how they are get bigger. I am happy about it, I am very athletic and looked plain and boxy without. I started to look into the possibility, I not alone. Many who change to celiac diet getbreasts growth :)

    Reply
  42. 43

    Kali

    I admit too, I’ve always been a bit lacking, lingering in the B’s. Which is odd with my family of C’s and D’s. I’ve always wondered since I got diagnosed if Celiac was really the cause of it. Thanks for having what it takes to bring this topic up. It is an interesting trend

    Reply
  43. 44

    joyful

    And this Gluten Dude is why I love you. Just seen this post. Having a bad day … in bed…. one of those what’s wrong with her?? Why is she so tired?? She looks fine to me… kind of days… and I come across this. I am now nearly falling out of bed laughing. I LOVE YOU DUDE. This is only place in the world were we can ask these questions.

    For the record.. mine just got gigantic.. so maybe boobs are not a good diagnostic tool..

    Thank you – you wonderful man, and I do love your new layout.

    Reply
    1. 44.1

      joyful

      Oh and as a midwife I am fascinated by the breastfeeding comment. Thanks for having the balls to raise this topic.

      Reply
    2. 44.2

      Gluten Dude

      I do my breast…I mean best ;)

      Reply
  44. 45

    Priyanka J

    Very well explained. Thank you for sharing it with us. We all wondered growing up if our boobs were too big, too small, or the right shape. Well, women’s breasts and sizes are varied, and the variation depends on a lot of factors. Age, hormones, and genetics play the main field, of course. Here’s everything you need to know about altering or reducing breast size: https://www.popxo.com/2018/10/everything-you-need-to-know-about-reducing-breast-size/

    Reply

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