Fierce

These Are The Most Disgusting But Also Therapeutic Dr. Pimple Popper Videos And You’re Welcome

Dr. Sandra Lee, more lovingly called Dr. Pimple Popper, has a disturbingly large following. The Southern California Dermatologist posts videos of procedures done to stubborn cysts and pimples. Some people find the videos comforting. Others find them horrifying. Either way, her videos have such extreme reactions, an entire hashtag has been born: #ExtractionReaction.

Dr. Pimple Popper has over 5.6 million YouTube subscribers, with a collective 202 million views in her top ten videos alone. Brace yourselves, y’all. These are pimples so large, the patients need to be locally anesthetized to have them removed.

Warning: This is not a lunch-break quick read. Schedule your Dr. Pimple Popper viewing around the next time you see your therapist, por favor.

10. Blackheads are by far the most popular content on Dr. Pimple Popper’s page, so enjoy this compilation.

With 18 million views, enjoy this compilation of various blackhead extractions. Dr. Lee describes blackheads as “a clogged pore in the skin that is open to the air.” She explains the blackness of blackheads as a result of “the exposure to air that causes oxidation turning the internal contents black.”

9. At first, you can’t even see the blackhead because it’s so deep in the tissue. Dr. Pimple Popper cuts it right open.

After injecting local anesthesia around the “disc”-like blackhead, Dr. Pimple Popper takes a scalpel to the area to dig deep for the blackhead, which slipped right out like “a little river rock.”

8. This cyst is not clean-cut. It’s a cheesy, gooey, disgusting mess out of this patient’s cheek. ????

Heads up that the “cheesy” consistency of the popped cyst comes from macerated keratin (wet skin cells).

7. This woman traveled far to have a recurrent cyst removed properly by the one and only Dr. Pimple Popper.

Its unfortunate positioning is right next to a tattoo of her deceased boyfriend’s name, so we understand the patient’s desire to be rid of it. Dr. Pimple Popper used a hole punch to remove the cyst while continually squeezing it and then sewed it back together.

6. Meet the teenagers whose moms can’t remove their blackheads no matter how hard they try.

“It’s a lot less painful than my mom’s,” says one teenager to Dr. Lee. “She’s going to be so proud of your nice, clean nose,” Dr. Lee tells her 16-year-old patient.

5. Mr. Wilson is such a famously satisfying patient of Dr. Pimple Popper, she created a compilation video of his “best extractions.”

What makes for a good extraction? Any extraction that is big, surprising, clean or messy, and of course, anything with Dr. Pimple Popper’s hilarious commentary in the background. This baby has 25 million views.

4. Dr. Pimple Popper treated a skin cancer patient’s husband which revealed a “Blackhead Goldmine.”

“This sweet man has been bringing his wife in to see me, and I have been treating a large skin cancer on her face, with her recently getting Mohs skin cancer surgery,” she posted in the video description. “So, he is not directly a patient of mine, but I couldn’t help but notice that he has so many comedones on his nose.  He tends to not pay much attention to himself, spending much of his energy and efforts making sure his wonderful wife is doing alright.  She has more disabilities than he does, in fact, he looks amazing for 90 years old!”

3. In a two-fer, Dr. Pimple Popper removes not one, but TWO dilated pores of winer in a 90-year-old.

“Oh my goodness, this little friend of yours. I think you’re going to lose a little weight today. It’s like a rock,” she tells her patient as she excises the area to “loosen” the pore before she squeezes it out. Of course, we get the slow-mo play-by-play before she moves onto the next blackhead. “Sweetie, you grow ’em,” she says as she goes to the next one. 

She takes a scalpel to the next one to reveal a blackhead trapped underneath there. “You’re storing a little rock under your skin, she tells him.”

2. With 40 million views, watch Dr. Pimple Popper use her trusty tools to remove this “mother” of a cyst.

“Cysts like this have a very thin wall, so I have to make sure we get it all out,” she tells her patient as she digs around in his actual head to cut away the cyst. She uses scissors to literally cut away bits of flesh, and we’re gagging. The patient was worried it was something life-threatening, but it was just a gnarly cyst. “It set up shop, it likes you,” she said as she continues to dig around. ????

1. The #1 slot, with 46 million views goes to this GIANT blackhead extraction that left a hole so large in this woman’s back, Dr. Pimple Popper called it “coin purse.”

An 85-year-old woman came in to have an enormous blackhead removed. Dr. Lee anesthetized the area, attempted to squeeze it, and then just straight-up laughed. Immediately, she went for a pair of tweezers and started to pry the blackhead out of the pore. “It looks like a dog’s toenail,” she said of the disembodied blackhead. 

She then told her patient she could probably fit a diamond or a lentil in the hole left behind. She decided not to close it because it would likely just form another blackhead, so she left nature to do its thing and let the pore slowly close over time.

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com

We Found The Looks Rocked By Ariana Grande, Megan Thee Stallion, And Doja Cat In The Sexy ’34+35′ Remix Video

Fierce

We Found The Looks Rocked By Ariana Grande, Megan Thee Stallion, And Doja Cat In The Sexy ’34+35′ Remix Video

In a gift to lovers, Ariana Grande dropped her “34+35” remix music video last Friday. The trending video featured Doja Cat and Megan Thee Stallion and some slamming tunes, extraordinarily glam sleepover gear. To booth, the video already racked up 21 million views, served up, alongside some slamming tunes, extraordinarily glam sleepover gear.

From ultra sexy to supersensuous, Ari, Meg, and Doja wore beautiful and luxurious lingerie ensembles. Fortunately, they’re here for you to rock yourself!

We looked around for the ensembles online and found them! Check out the looks below!

Ari’s Charlotte High Waist Bottoms and bodysuit.

Fleur de Mal / Charlotte High Waist Bottom– $45

Victoria’s Secret/ Lace Plunge Teddy- $79.50

Meg’s pink lace bra worn with mini shorts and a matching robe.

Milena Plunge Underwired Bra– $145

Milena Full Brief– $70

Doja’s peach-colored lace corset, with suspender bottoms.

Doja also wore outfits from Agent Provocateur.

Essie/ Waspie– $195

Essie/ Bodysuit– $465

Check out the video remix below!

So there they are, the extremely sultry and iconic lingerie looks to recreate the 34+35 remix music video on your own time!

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com

If You Had A Friend Speak To You The Way You Speak To Yourself

Fierce

If You Had A Friend Speak To You The Way You Speak To Yourself

It’s a hard reality to face: the fact that we often treat our friends and spouses better than we do ourselves. After all, this might be because it’s a little bit easier. When we see our friends, we don’t necessarily always see the flaws. In fact, it’s easier to see how beautiful their flaws are and we shower them with compliments and praise about their appearances.

But what if our friends spoke to us the way we speak to ourselves.

See someone of the sweet replies to the question, below.

“Not long at all. In fact, I routinely remind myself to talk to myself like I would to a friend. We are our own worst critics.” –Irritabl

“That bit of advice really changed how I talk to myself when I’m alone. Like, if my best friend were telling me “well you probably aren’t good enough anyway. You should put more effort in to being prettier/being funnier/acting like [insert other person]” I’d be so, so hurt.

That kind of talk is nasty and not constructive! So don’t put up with it from anyone—including yourself. It’s hard to be happy when someone is constantly tearing you down, right?

And yes, it’s easier said than done. But the tricks that helped me curb the negative self-talk are:

  1. Recognize when it’s happening. Learn the difference between self-criticism and self-hatred. There’s a difference between saying “Ugh, I really should have done better on that work assignment. Those careless mistakes add up.” and “Everyone thinks you’re stupid now, why didn’t you do a better job on something so simple?”
  2. Get to the bottom of those thoughts by asking questions. I still fall victim to the “people think you’re…” thoughts, and every single time I have to ask myself “Who actually said that? Do you know that for sure? What’s making you feel defeated/nervous/inferior without any evidence? And even if someone DID say it—do you care what they think?!”

Those answers usually help me reframe whatever I’m feeling. Bc 9 times out of 10 it boils down to me fearing the worst and creating a situation where my insecurity gets the best of me.

Sorry for the Ted Talk, just feel rly passionately about this.” –NOTORIOUS_BLT

“Exactly. I always try to put myself in “best friend shoes” when I catch myself criticizing inwards.” –bradynelise

“I would be like ‘damn sister you do NOT shut up and you contradict yourself a LOT.’” – throwra_sillyinquiry

“Love this! Me too, but a few years ago, that couldn’t have been further from the truth. I have been changing the way I speak to myself and I feel so much better… and now I am so glad I stuck with it/me!” –formidableegg

“They would be out the door, kinda sucks being a self aware mentally ill person cause you know it’s not true yet convincing yourself otherwise feels impossible.” – annonforareasonduh

“Haha, this is exactly what I do with my kids. If they say something mean about themselves, I say, ‘I’m sorry, NOBODY is allowed to talk to ____ like that!’ If they say, ‘But I’m saying it to MYSELF,’ I say, ‘I would never let anyone say something like that to you. Why should I let YOU say it to you?’

Hoping to raise my kids to be a little nicer to themselves than I am to myself.” –JoNightshade

“Well… not very long. For the most part I’m pretty nice to myself but on hard days I often think things like “you’re not good enough. You’re such a failure.” And if someone said that to me even once I’d cut them off. I try to be nice to me though.” –owthrayaway3

“Ideally? Not long at all. In reality? Probably a very long time – years, or maybe even decades. Part of struggling with crippling depression is letting people treat you really horribly.” –clekas

“Yeah, me too tbh Or well, I’d end up not talking to them Because I’d isolate myself in my room for a couple of months and even they’d grow tired of me, but ya know I’ve had some really shitty friends in my short, short life and honestly seek out ppl who will criticise me more than they compliment me bc it makes me less uncomfortable.” –HelloThisIsFrode

“I agree with this. I just realised this and lament to myself that I wasted 20 years on such a ‘friend’. The pandemic isolation helped in bringing these thoughts to clarity and limited my availability. Thankfully I have a friend who’s really supportive and understanding so I’ve been redirecting my energy towards her.” –CheesecakeGobbler

“Along with the depression, throw in being raised by a parent with narcissistic personality disorder and you’ve got me too. I’d love so say I would kick my toxic ass to the curb, but I know I’d just take the abuse. I’ve got a recording of my mother’s greatest hits playing all the time in my head.” –LesNessmanNightcap

“Yeah, I was going to say “where do you think that voice in my head came from?” I’m no longer the person who would stay friends with someone who was mean to me, but it took awhile to get to that place. But I am still my mother’s daughter and I learned negative self-talk at her knee, listening to her guilt trip and shame herself. I think I’m much better, but I do wonder what my son will hear that I don’t even realize I’m doing.” –ElizaDooo

“The way I used to self-talk? Not for a second. It was pointed out to me by a therapist in one session–she told me one time to stop it. I stopped. I didn’t realize how much I was driving myself insane. I have an inner monologue that drones on anyway, but add in insults and barbs and it was quite brutal.

I’m glad I kicked that negativity out. Now, to address the earworms….make it stop.” –Roscoe_cracks_corn

“Not long at all. Now realizing this doesn’t magically make all my self-hate go away or build a desire to treat myself better.” –Neravariine

“I have such a friend. Over a decade so far, hopefully forever. I love her to the moon and back. She knows me truly, I can rely on her, I can trust in her honesty, I don’t have to filter sugarcoating to get down to her true opinion. She’s like a mirror, showing me all my flaws but also all my best sides. She made me a better person without ever trying to change me. She taught me better awareness towards myself, my actions and surrounding, and with this also better self-reflection and self-love. She kept me down on earth but also pulled me out of the darkest places. Everyone should have a friend like this.” –Fitzgeraldine

“Great timing for this question! I’ve been working on self compassion and trying to soften my inner critic. One thing that often I’ve been trying to remind myself is to treat me the way I treat my friends – so after a few months working on this with total awareness, I can proudly say I would be a longtime friend of mine.” –Lila007

“I kept her around for almost 2 years before I realise the way she talks to others is actually how she sees herself, which is saying a lot more than she would admit. Since she’s too stubborn to get therapy but very willing to act as a therapist (she sucks, all she ever did was doling out “tough love” cuz thats how she wants herself to be but she failed, so she expects everyone else to be tough), I cut ties w her. For good. Went to therapy myself to rid of internalized hatred I developed from being around her. She reached out once, I wasnt very keen to reconnect especially now she’s even worse after joining a church and trying to get every part of it into her life. 2 years of my life wasted on someone like that. Dont repeat my mistake.” –

micumpleanoseshoy

“I am and always will be my own biggest hype person. If I can’t believe in myself, how can anyone? How can I achieve my goals? Internal me is also very dubious of the intentions of others. Which preserves myself, even if it does keep me distanced from others until I can truly trust them. My parents were shit. I was, by far, the most resilient of my siblings and maybe my self hype is the reason why.” –cuddlymammoth

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com