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How Celebrities Make Their Butts Look Bigger Without BBL Surgery By Lifting It With Their Hands

No surgery needed! The Viral Butt Lift Pose All Models Use To Create A Perky Butt – Simply By Raising Their Derriere With Their Hands

  • New pose that makes your posterior look perkier has taken over social media
  • Defended by celebrities including Emily Ratajkowski and Kylie Jenner
  • In the simple pose, women hold their buttocks with their hands up
  • Natural alternative to the controversial Brazilian Bum Lift, which transfers fat from the waist to the hips and buttocks and has a high mortality rate


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A new pose that makes your posterior look better than ever has taken the social media world by storm.

The trend, praised by celebrities like Emily Ratajkowski and Kylie Jenner, is for women to “hold” their buttocks with their hands.

Unlike the controversial Brazilian butt lift, which transfers fat from the waist to the hips and buttocks, the pose gives women an instant and natural lift.

And the pose can be applied in a variety of angles, with fitness influencer Tammy Hembrow seeing her curves accentuated from below, while Demi Rose prefers a side angle and Bella Hadid proves it works straight.

How to get a perkier posterior: Seen championed by celebrities, including Emily Ratajkowski, sees the trend for women to 'hold' their buttocks with their hands

How to get a perkier posterior: Seen championed by celebrities, including Emily Ratajkowski, sees the trend for women to ‘hold’ their buttocks with their hands

Unlike the controversial Brazilian butt lift, which transfers fat from the waist to the hips and buttocks, the pose gives women an instant and natural lift.  Seen: Influencer Demi Rose

Unlike the controversial Brazilian butt lift, which transfers fat from the waist to the hips and buttocks, the pose gives women an instant and natural lift.  Seen: Influencer Demi Rose

Unlike the controversial Brazilian butt lift, which transfers fat from the waist to the hips and buttocks, the pose gives women an instant and natural lift. Seen: Influencer Demi Rose

While the likes of Emily Ratajkowski and influencer Demi Rose prefer to use the pose in their bikinis, others show it works fully clothed too.

The queen of the ‘belfies’ Kylie Jenner certainly knows her best angles, and can often be seen looking back at the camera, subtly arranging her hands under her derriere for the perfect shot.

Elsewhere, Bella Hadid may poke fun at the pose, playfully holding her bum up in a pair of cut-out tights discovered during a photo shoot in Paris.

And even Geordie Shore’s Sophie Kasaei hasn’t missed the trend, making sure her behind is as perky as possible in front of the camera.

And the pose can be applied at a variety of angles, with fitness influencer Tammy Hembrow seeing her curves accentuated from below.

And the pose can be applied at a variety of angles, with fitness influencer Tammy Hembrow seeing her curves accentuated from below.

And the pose can be applied at a variety of angles, with fitness influencer Tammy Hembrow seeing her curves accentuated from below.

The queen of the 'belfies' Kylie Jenner certainly knows her best angles, and can often be seen looking back at the camera, subtly arranging her hands under her derriere for the perfect shot

The queen of the 'belfies' Kylie Jenner certainly knows her best angles, and can often be seen looking back at the camera, subtly arranging her hands under her derriere for the perfect shot

The queen of the ‘belfies’ Kylie Jenner certainly knows her best angles, and can often be seen looking back at the camera, subtly arranging her hands under her derriere for the perfect shot

The trend for a perky butt started in the 1990s with Beyonce’s natural and famously “bootylicious” curves, and was soon hijacked by the likes of Jennifer Lopez and later Kim Kardashian.

And in recent years, curves have become suspiciously pronounced, with reality stars and influencers, including Kylie Jenner and Demi Rose, sporting extreme hourglass figures.

The trend has led to a massive 77.6 percent increase in demand for the “Brazilian Butt Lift,” a procedure that involves taking fat from the waist and injecting it into the hips and buttocks.

Elsewhere, Bella Hadid may poke fun at the pose, playfully holding her bum up in cut-out tights discovered during a photo shoot in Paris

Elsewhere, Bella Hadid may poke fun at the pose, playfully holding her bum up in cut-out tights discovered during a photo shoot in Paris

Elsewhere, Bella Hadid may poke fun at the pose, playfully holding her bum up in cut-out tights discovered during a photo shoot in Paris

Even Geordie Shore's Sophie Kasaei hasn't missed the trend, making sure her behind is as perky as possible in front of the camera

Even Geordie Shore's Sophie Kasaei hasn't missed the trend, making sure her behind is as perky as possible in front of the camera

Even Geordie Shore’s Sophie Kasaei hasn’t missed the trend, making sure her behind is as perky as possible in front of the camera

A doctor in Harley Street previously told FEMAIL: ‘My patients now ask for the hips, it’s not just the bottom.

“It’s all about a round body as a whole that they want to achieve, it’s not about simply giving women bigger bottoms.”

Speaking about the fat transfer surgery, which will cost between £6,500 and £10,000, he said: ‘My patients are coming more and more asking for a remodeling of their bodies to create a perfect waist-to-hip measurement.’

But the controversial fat transfer procedure has the highest death rate of all cosmetic procedures and is believed to cause one death in every 3,000 surgeries.

After several notable deaths in 2019, the British Association of Aesthetic Plastic Surgeons (BAAPS) advised its members not to perform Brazilian buttlift surgery until more is known about safer techniques for injecting fat into the buttocks.

The world’s ‘most dangerous cosmetic procedure’

Since 2015, the number of buttock lifts performed worldwide has increased by 77.6 percent, according to a survey by the International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery.

Although it is the fastest growing cosmetic surgery in the world, the procedure is not without risks.

In 2017, a paper published in the Aesthetic Surgery Journal revealed that three percent of the 692 surgeons surveyed had experienced a patient’s death after performing the surgery.

In all, one in 3,000 BBLs resulted in death, making it the world’s most dangerous cosmetic procedure — and yet interest in the procedure continues to surge.

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