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Ayesha Curry Wants You Know She’s Also Insecure About Her Boobs



Just a week after getting dragged by the Internet for admitting she often doesn’t feel pretty because men don’t hit on her, Ayesha Curry’s got more insecurities to share.

The mom of three and wife to Steph Curry recently chatted with Working Mother about postpartum depression and her rash decision to get a boob job. Ayesha’s postpartum apparently peaked so high after the birth of her daughter Ryan that she ended up getting a boob job that she’s currently unhappy with.

“I didn’t realize at the time, but after having (my second child) Ryan, I was battling a bit of postpartum that lingered for a while. It came in the form of me being depressed about my body. So I made a rash decision,” said Ayesha.

“The intention was just to have them lifted, but I came out with these bigger boobs I didn’t want. I got the most botched boob job on the face of the planet,” she added. “They’re worse now than they were before. I would never do anything like that again, but I’m an advocate of if something makes you happy, who cares about the judgment?”

For visual reference here’s a side by side of Ayesha before and after her breast augmentation. They don’t look botched to us, but what do we know.

(L) Ayesha Curry at the 2017 Espy Awards. (R) Ayesha Curry at the 2019 Jan Beard Awards

For the record Ayesha isn’t the first woman to share that she felt insecure about her body (particularly her boobs) after child birth. Cardi B recently shared that she not only got a boob job but also liposuction after delivering her daughter Kulture. We definitely think Cardi may have gotten a botched lipo prodcedure, but back to Ayesha.

Curry also shared that she doesn’t feel “black enough” for the black community and how she’s teaching her children about race.

“Growing up in Canada, I identified as all things,” she says of her childhood in Toronto, where her neighbors were mostly Asian and Indian. “Then I moved to North Carolina at 14, and that was a culture shock. That’s where I realized, I’m a black woman, something I’ve grown into appreciating and loving.”

It’s also a lesson she’s passing on to her daughters. “They’re fair in complexion, and they’ve said: ‘I’m not black; look at my skin.’ And I said: ‘No, no, no. You’re a black woman. You have melanin. It’s part of who you are. Our descendants are from Africa. This is what that means.’ It’s been a journey teaching them that.’”

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