Alicia Amira, 27, Stockholm, Sweden, has spent thousands to look like a human doll.
Tottering down the street in my pink, skyscraper heels, I could feel all eyes on me.
‘Fake,’ I heard someone whisper as I passed.
‘Thank you!’ I smiled, taking it as a compliment.
I’m used to getting attention wherever I go. And, with 32J breasts, plumped-up lips and heavy make-up, I don’t expect anything less.
See, I love looking fake. In fact, I’m striving to look as plastic and doll-like as possible.
To me, it’s a fashion statement, a way to express myself.
It all started when I was 9. Whenever I saw women with big boobs, blonde hair and tons of makeup, I’d stare at them in awe.
They look beautiful, I’d think, fascinated.
But it wasn’t until I was 25 that I started experimenting with my own style, buying cute, doll-like dresses, pink tops, high heels, frilly skirts…
‘I’m dollifying myself,’ I said.
Then, in 2015, I had a boob job, taking me from a 32C to a J-cup.
‘I want to look plastic,’ I explained. ‘Like a doll.’
After the boob job, I got lip fillers, cheek fillers, Botox in my forehead and around my eyes.
Extreme, maybe. But it was all part of my ‘bimbofication’.
I began doing heavy make-up, too, smothering my lips with bright-pink lippy, and wearing thick, false eyelashes.
My boyfriend Roblake, 27, was supportive.
‘Do what makes you happy,’ he encouraged.
Eventually, I created an Instagram account to show off my new, extreme look.
Love your outfits, someone commented.
But others were quick to criticise.
Oh, my God! You look awful, one troll mocked.
I knew it wouldn’t appeal to everyone, but I loved my bimbo image, so I just shrugged it off.
Other times, though, I defended myself.
My image is my way of expressing myself and being creative, I argued. I’m trying to inspire young girls to express themselves in whichever way they choose.
Quickly, my followers began to reach thousands. And now I’ve over 140,000!
I get hundreds of messages saying I’ve inspired people.
Some think I’m bonkers, but, to me, body modification is a form of art. So far, I’ve spent about £10,000 on my dolly look.
And I want to have more cosmetic surgery in the future.
For me, life in plastic really is fantastic!