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This is probably one of those stories that you will hear, but no believe!…unless you’ve seen it!

The video is in Spanish, but YOU need to see this!!

Due to a hormone imbalance, three Dominican teenage brothers have developed full-grown breasts

The boys, ages 10, 12, and 17, live with father in Azua, a small rural town located in the south of the Dominican Republic. Felipe Ramirez, the boys’ father, noticed the strange changes when his sons started to hit puberty:

“My first son’s breasts started to develop around the time he turned 9. The same thing happened to my second son when he turned 9, too. I thought ‘This is strange, but they can’t all turn out this way.'”

But they did. Currently all 3 teenage boys have full-grown breasts.

And these kids aren’t, like, fat dudes with tits — they’re slim, skinny boys with full-sized tetas. “The older one has bigger breasts than me,” says some random woman in the video. It’s not their mother; she abandoned the family when the boys were young and their father has cared for them since. It goes without saying that none of this has been easy on Felipe or his boys:

“Of course people make fun of them. They tell me ‘your boys have tits! They look like women!’ I know they feel embarrassed.”

The older boy actually chuckles while he’s being interviewed:

“Yeah, people make fun of us. But it’s nothing. My friends tease me all the time but whatever. They even bring girls along and ask them to tease me but… whatever.”

Sadly, the youngest boy doesn’t seem to be having any fun with his situation:

“They call a fag, big-titted. People say I’m a woman. It makes me feel bad.”

The boys’ grandma says everything else is “all male” then the video cuts to the older boy saying “yeah, I get hard-ons all the time. It’s normal.”

Dr. Morla, who works at a nearby pediatric hospital, says the development of the boys’ breast could have been treated if they’d been examined early on:

“This [imbalance] can be identified and treated very early on. But there’s a gene problem here, too. Their father also has a brother with the same problem. This is actually quite common in the south because there isn’t a whole lot of gene diversity — or gene spread — in those tiny communities.”

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