Dr. Pimple Popper Just Squeezed ‘Butter’ From A Steatocystoma In A New Instagram Video

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Dr. P Just Squeezed 'Butter' From A Steatocystoma
Dr. P Just Squeezed ‘Butter’ From A Steatocystoma
Ross Durant Photography
  • In her latest Instagram video, Dr. Pimple Popper removes a steatocystoma.
  • As she squeezes, a yellow butter-esque goo oozes out from the small cyst.
  • The video teased a longer 16-minute video available on Dr. P’s website.

It’s all about the slow, buttery pop in the latest video from dermatologist Sandra Lee, MD, a.k.a. Dr. Pimple Popper. The video, shared on her Instagram, shows Dr. P using a scalpel to open up a steatocystomas on a patient’s torso and then squeezing to release the yellow goo from inside the cyst.

“A little BUTTER for your POPcorn today!” she captioned the clip. Dr. P then wipes the scalpel on her gloved finger to show off the gunk for the camera, which does look a little like butter. A gross, oozy butter you probably wouldn’t want anywhere near your movie theater snacks, tbh.

“These might be my favorite,” one commenter wrote on the video.

The short video may not be enough for those die-hard Popaholics. But don’t worry, Dr. P has you covered. The clip on her Instagram is part of a 16-minute video  that’s part of her new steatocystoma series available on her website.

The longer video features several patients, some with more goo than others. These type of cysts often occur during puberty on the chest, armpits, and neck, Lee notes in the video description. While not harmfuland removal is not necessarily medically necessaryshe writes that most people prefer to get rid of these types of steatocystomas anyway.

And, with Dr. P teasing this as the first in a new series, Popaholics can also bet there’s probably even more ooey gooey goodness where this came from.

Equality is actually what it takes to sustain a healthy relationship, the Ex FLOTUS says.

Michelle Obama at Essence Fest 2019
 

Former first lady of the Unites States, Michelle Obama was at Essence Fest over the weekend and had several gems to drop about a number of topics during her sit down with Gayle King.

According to the former FLOTUS, equality is actually what it takes to sustain a healthy relationship; and equality between partners is deeper than purses and surely more extensive than what someone shows you in the early days of the relationship.

“Equality is not just measured in terms of the wallet. Equality is in terms of the value that they carry.

Honesty is the beginning, the middle, and the end. I wouldn’t want to be bothered with someone I couldn’t trust on a day-to-day basis. It’s not just about how much money they make or title. Someone could have the right salary, but the wrong heart,” she says.

Mrs. Obama also had something to say about sex and engagement in the intimate act.

When the conversation shifted to having great sex at every age, she said she isn’t opposed to it in any way.

“Yes. I support that principle,” she laughed. “I mean, come on Gayle! What I’m ‘supposed to say to that? ‘No, I take issue with that?’ Yes, Gayle, the answer is yes!”

Michelle Obama, rocking her natural curls and a chic navy blue, belted, shimmery jumpsuit, also dropped some more gems on healthy living, the difficulty of women putting themselves first at any time, and also discussed issues off her memoir, ‘Becoming.’

Half of parents ‘want mobile phones banned in schools’

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A school pupil in uniform using a smartphone at their desk
Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Smartphones are increasingly common in schools – except where they have been banned

Just under half of UK parents, 49%, think their child’s school should ban mobile phones, a survey by price comparison site uSwitch suggests.

One in eight parents said their child’s school had already done so.

The survey, of just over 1,000 people, also suggested that the average value of gadgets taken to school by each child was £301.

Last year, the then-culture secretary Matt Hancock said he admired schools that had enforced mobile phone bans .

However, some have argued that bans prevent children from learning how to “self-regulate” their use of electronic devices such as smartphones.

The survey, carried out by Opinium on behalf of uSwitch, suggested that the average cost of gadgets taken to school by children was rising.

Extrapolating across the total population of UK school pupils, uSwitch estimated that the value of all gadgets taken to schools in 2019 will reach £2.3bn.

Plus, 43% of children now have a newer model of phone than their parents, and in total adults are spending £13bn every year on phone bills racked up by their offspring.

“The number of gadgets that schoolchildren are carrying into class every day is mind-boggling,” said Ernest Doku, mobiles expert at uSwitch.

It was “understandable” that parents were concerned about their children being distracted by mobile phones in school, but Mr Doku said that banning the devices was not a straightforward solution.

“Children are very likely to be using a whole range of gadgets when they enter the world of work, and school is one place where they should be able to learn about technology in a safe environment,” he said.

“In addition, many parents want the peace of mind of being able to contact their children in emergencies, and find out where they are if they don’t appear at home at the usual time, whether by calling them or by using an app.”

In 2018, the headmaster of Eton said schools and parents should not be afraid to take mobile phones away from children.

Not everyone agrees with the approach.

Some argue the world is full of gadgets, therefore children should not be cut off from the experience of using them.

“If school and education is about preparing us for that world, then learning how to use your mobile phone – when it’s appropriate, when it’s not appropriate, is a very important part of that,” Paul Howard-Jones, a professor of neuroscience and education at the University of Bristol, told the BBC in July last year.

“Children need to learn to self-regulate. They’re not being given the opportunity to do that if their phones are taken away at the start of the day.”