Woman who wants the world's biggest bum says men are scared of her
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Featured Image Credit: Featured Image Credit: Instagram/natasha_crown_official1
A model who has spent more than £100,000 in her bid to own the world’s biggest bum has said men are scared of her thanks to her ‘extreme’ look.
Natasha Crown, from Sweden, believes the ‘bigger the booty the better’, having had six bum lifts since the age of 20.
She has since become ‘famous’ for her oversized behind, having grown a following of 2.1 million followers on Instagram.
But while 5ft 11 Crown loves her aesthetic, she had previously admitted it’s proven hard to find love as blokes tend to feel intimated by her.
Speaking to Barcroft’s Hooked on the Look last year, she said: “I want the world's biggest bum. For me the bigger the booty the better.
“I’m famous for my big bum.
“My last relationship was seven years ago. I am pretty extreme so I think people are afraid of me.
“It’s scary for men.
“You have my personality, and then you have my body and then you have everything else on top of that. It’s extreme.”
Crown, who also has M-cup boobs, had her first bum lift when she was 20 and has now spent thousands to achieve her dream look.
“It was a Brazillian butt lift,” she said of her first procedure, adding: “And soon I am going to have my sixth.
“I’ve spent around $150,000 on surgery.
“I’ve had five surgeries on my butt, and due to have my sixth in January .”
Her love of big backsides all started when she started going to the gym – a place where it’s also often a case of go large or go home.
“I started working out at the gym, and then I had an idea to pump my a*s,” Crown continued.
“And then my journey started from there.
“Bigger is always better.
“Hopefully I will find someone one day.”
In another interview with This Morning back in 2018 - when she had had three surgeries - Crown said she was well aware of the risks involved.
"I have a goal to have the world's biggest bum," she said.
"At the beginning it was just having a bigger one. It was the people who were pumping me to have a big one."
As presenter Phillip Schofield explained 32 patients had died from a fat embolism in 2017, and one British woman had passed away the week previously, Crown replied: "It’s my own choice. Maybe she had bad luck, I think."
She added: "The difficulties are I can't run. It's so heavy. I've tried. I can't sleep on my back because it's really round."
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