Perhaps as elusive as that pot of gold at the end of the rainbow or even the fabled treasure of the Sierra Madre, the quest for perfect breasts, by enthusiasts everywhere, never seems to end.

The road, though long and arduous, often leads not to Rome, as the old axiom promises, but rather to Japan, the nation most obsessed with gadgets of all kinds.

The perfect gift this coming Valentine’s Day could be the Japanese boob warmer (pictured above), which is a present that a wife or favorite girlfriend in all probability would be far too embarrassed to ever buy herself.

Although to some this fact might be a red flag not to buy this item, for others it is a green light and the fulfillment of every woman’s secret dream.

The Japanese boob warmer is powered by USB and weighs only 38 grams. It costs a mere $22, but might be a waste of money since it will probably end up stuffed in the back of a lingerie drawer forever.

There’s always the breast pillow, however, if the boob warmer fails. Its purpose is rather obscure, open to interpretation, but most agree that its main claim to fame is that the word “breast” is in its description.

The Bust Roller is another contraption whose purpose lies buried deep within the mind of its creator. The photo seems to indicate that users will experience either an increase in size or a high-pressure system that is certain to pass across their bosoms.

What is this worldwide quest for perfect breasts?

Whatever it is, it is not likely to pass, even though there’s no such thing as perfect when it comes to human beings, no matter what the subject.

Go north, my friends, upward to the brain where the breast things in life are both imagined and realized.




M Dee Dubroff is the penname of this freelance writer and former teacher originally from Brooklyn, New York. A writer of ghostly and horror fiction, she has branched out into the world of humorous non fiction writing and maintains eight web sites covering a wide variety of topics. She also writes feature articles for several local newspapers. Her book entitled: A Taste of Funny, and her website, Eat, Drink And Really Be Merry ( feature many well researched and humorous articles on the subject of food and drink.