'I Love the Fake Look': Woman Who Went Under the Knife to Get HEART-SHAPED Nipples now Wants a FIFTH

A plastic surgery enthusiast who has had four boob jobs and a cosmetic procedure to get heart-shaped nipples is hoping doctors cangive her sagging breasts a boost.

In a preview clip for Wednesday night's episode of the E! reality series Botched , Krystina, 32, explains that her massive breasts look 'very limp' and 'flaccid' despite her numerous breast augmentations.

The UK resident wants basketball-sized boobs that will make her look like a caricature, but in reality, she says her breasts look like'a tennis ball plopped in a sock.' Scroll down for video 'I definitely think the bigger the better. I love the fake look. If I'm gonna get something done, I want it to look like it was done,' she says in her testimonial.

'No one remembers anyone that is bland,' she adds. 'No one wants a wet flannel.' Krystina says she was a 'terrible tomboy' when she was growing up, noting that she was 'always the short, little dumpy one.' 'It took me quite a long time to get into wanting to be an attractive woman,' she recalls. 'It wasn't till I had a caricature done that I knew that's the look I needed to have.

'He drew me with big lips, big boobs, small waist. It was like a light bulb went on on the top of my head. I knew straight away that's definitely what I needed.' Over the years, Krystina has had two rhinoplasties, cheek fillers, lip fillers, semi-permanent makeup, a one-stitch facelift, and a designer vagina.

'Believe it or not, my teeth are actually veneers,' she adds. 'They are kind of too big for my face, but we'll just get bigger cheeks and bigger lips, and it'll end up working out.' Out of all the surgeries she's had, Krystina had gotten the most work done to her breasts. In addition to four boob jobs, she had a cosmetic procedure to turn her round nipples into hearts.

'Heart-shaped nipples were an added accessory I'd say. It was like adding some decoration. They're definitely a talking point,' she tells the camera.

Krystina says she got her first set of breast implants when she was just 17 years old, but she was less than pleased with the results.

'About six weeks in, they suddenly just started to drop. I basically felt like I had four boobs from that day,' she recalls.

'After the fourth surgery, I woke up, and I still did not like what I see. After all the money that's been spent, I still didn't look like the caricature that I wanted to be.' Krystina went on to have gastric bypass surgery, and she has lost close to 200 pounds following the procedure.

'So, now, I've lost all this weight,' she says. 'This is the next step to get [my breasts] sorted.' Now that she is older, she is also slightly more realistic about what she wants her breasts to look like.

'When I first had the breast surgery, I wanted them to look like beach balls, and then I kind of came to a compromise of thinking "basketballs" with my hearts on the front,' she explains.

'It might not be to everyone's taste, but I don't care. I don't wish to be everyone's taste.'

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For Summer Day, 37, becoming one of the first transgender women to front a magazine cover in Australia was a full circle celebration of her journey to transition.Having battled with gender issues from an early age, Ms Day lived as a tradesman and professional skater, then known as Michael, for over a decade before becoming a father and eventually coming out to her loved ones about her true identity.Speaking to Daily Mail Australia, Ms Day discussed the long road from feeling like a prisoner in her own body to transitioning into the woman and advocate for trans rights she is today.Growing up in a loving household in New South Wales, Ms Day's parents were supportive of whatever she wanted to pursue in life.But growing up became difficult around the age of six when she developed an understanding of what male and female traits were supposed to be.'Everything male made me feel uncomfortable, and when I would sit and play with girls I was interested in playing with traditional girls toys and doing girly things.'About 12 or 13, I noticed that people perceived as 'outliers' or different for whatever reason were picked on more than those who conformed,' she said.'I had to start assimilating as a boy. 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We still live together, we got through this together, but we're no longer in a romantic relationship,' she said.'Like other parents, our whole lives revolve around the kids. It's not a typical divorce or break-up - we are genuinely best friends and I think Atsuko recognised the kids would be better off this way.'My family has also been 100 per cent supportive. They don't judge me and best of all, they accept my past and present. I'm one of the lucky ones.'Ms Day is currently 'looking for a partner' but admits it can be hard as 'our pool of fish is so much smaller than the general population'.'Then you have men who want to fill their fetishes or their sexual desires with trans women and sorry but no, I’m not going to be your experiment,' she told Get It.'I am bisexual, butI would prefer a man. The more I’ve transitioned, the more I want to feel that sense of security and protectiveness that a man typically provides.'Ms Day was given the honour of becoming one of the first transgender Australian women to grace the cover of a magazine by Gold Coast publication Get It.Asked about the reception she received from former sport mates about her transition, Ms Day said she couldn't have felt more supported.'I took four years off during my transition but I went back when I was mentally ready - skating is still a huge part of my life,' she said.'The skating community is like a massive family. People see skateboarders as being sort of ignorant, skating there they shouldn't and being antisocial - this couldn't be further from the truth. The support I got from men and women alike was incredible.'Ms Day had reassignment surgery in Thailand last May, and said although recovery can be difficult for some, she was fully healed in six weeks.Since becoming Summer, Ms Day said she has started to see life as a precious gift.'I spent so long fighting a war that could never be won. You only get one chance.'Asked what message she would give to others struggling with gender identification, Ms Day urged people to confront their issues head on and take ownership.'Break free of the fears in your head. Deal with it as soon as possible, because the longer you procrastinate in your mind the deeper into depression you will fall.'Transgender is more widely spoken about now, it's not in the dark anymore. We're almost at the stage where the gay and lesbian movement was ten years ago.'It's about promoting greater awareness and education. 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