Tubular breasts and breast feeding


Rosie. Age: 29.
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Written by Lisa Selin Davis for Babble. In eighth grade, my best friend Jenny Platt brought me to her doctor. So we took the bus over to a medical complex sandwiched in between the University of Massachusetts and some strip malls, into a bland, beige office where I took off my shirt and bra. My boobs seemed to lack bounce and elasticity.

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Braylee. Age: 24.
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Worried I won't be able to breastfeed - possible tubular breasts???

Mothers who struggle with milk production hear advice like this from well-meaning friends and family members and sometimes, from breastfeeding supporters who should know better. While the vast majority of milk production problems can be remedied by addressing issues of breastfeeding management, there are some for whom making enough milk to sustain their babies is difficult or impossible. Primary lactation failure can be due to a variety of factors, including previous thoracic or breast surgery that severs critical nerves or ductwork; hormonal complications, such as those that accompany polycystic ovarian syndrome or thyroid abnormalities; and a condition in which mammary tissue simply did not develop during adolescence.

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Maleah. Age: 32.
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The Condition That Kept Me From Breastfeeding

Hypoplastic breasts, also called underdeveloped breasts, tubular breasts, or breasts with insufficient glandular tissue, may contain very little breast tissue that can produce breast milk. Hypoplastic breasts can be small, thin, shaped like tubes, or very uneven. They may be spaced far apart, and the areola may appear very large. Breast hypoplasia is something that you're born with, and as you grow the breast tissue does not fully develop.

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Most women produce more than enough milk for their baby or babies. Rarely, a woman has breasts that do not produce enough milk because of insufficient glandular tissue IGT. Glandular tissue is the milk-making tissue in the breast. The good news is that if you have IGT, it is likely that you can still breastfeed your baby.