Krystle D’Souza was a famous surgeon with the Clinton Administration. Her book Secrets of the Breast Force claims that breast size does not correlate with a woman’s success in life. In fact, her work often led to the death of women who chose careers as nurses. The death of one of her patients is recorded in this book. Her reputation as a dangerous and ruthless surgeon made her an enemy among certain groups. Krystle D’Souza was born in segregated Louisiana and grew up in segregated Pensacola.
D’Souza states that her bra size was only slightly larger than most American women at the time; however, her garments were sized differently. Her mother always had a bra size different from most women according to the sizing chart, and D’Souza never felt like she fit into any particular bra size. She describes herself as average in other articles and on her web site. D’Souza was raised in poverty in Louisiana and says her family seldom received food assistance, nor did they have adequate health insurance.
Bra Size & Body Measurements
|Bra Size||32 B|
|Waist Size||28 Inches|
|Hips Size||35 Inches|
|Shoe Size||7 us|
|Body Measurements||32-28-35 Inches|
Krystle attended the historically black Morehouse College, and was a member of the Black Student Union. Her family was poor, but she was able to excel in college, despite being overweight and unhealthy. She claims to have tried several diets and herbal medications in order to lose weight, and that she never lost any bra size. She describes herself as a “big eater” who ate everything in sight and ate meals daily-but refused to count calories or carbohydrates. She believed that if you ate enough calories, you would be fat.
Women’s health and size issues were not the only focus of Krystle D’Souza. She became an accomplished writer, speaker, and activist. D’Souza believes that poverty is caused by evil men, and that all women are beautiful, regardless of bra size. She cofounded the Women’s Health Initiative, which teaches women how to take charge of their own health and bodies.
D’Souza has produced several biographies that are highly critical of American race relations, and all white women in particular. In one book, she critiqued the star turn in the movie The Perfect Score, where black actressonda goose touted her slim waist as proof of her beauty. D’Souza wrote that goose’s “perfect shape” was more a product of her career than her real beauty. Other critics have accused her of glorifying obesity and telling women that they should embrace their fat bodies.
Krystle D’Souza is a controversial figure. Many people read her books with skepticism, and some people are even known to attack her personally on-line. The biographer of Krystle D’Souza, Linda Ellis, comes to the defense of D’Souza and tells us that she herself has been the target of Internet harassment for her views regarding abortion, homosexuality, and genetically enhanced humans. This controversy has certainly colored this latest addition to the book club.