According to a prominent feminist, babies who are bottle-fed or suck dummies are "more likely" to grow a desire for rubber products like gimp costumes. According to Antonella Gambotto-Burke, who was famously portrayed by Amber Heard in a movie, newborns who are not breastfed have a higher chance of developing fetishists later in life.
Bottle-Fed Babies More Likely To Develop Rubber Fetish, Says Feminist
Bottle-fed babies nowadays are more likely to grow up to have a rubber fetish, according to Antonella Gambotto-Burke, a character formerly played by Amber Heard in a movie.
She theorizes that this is because they find solace and satisfaction in the synthetic teats they sucked on as infants' smell, taste, and texture.
Contrarily, breastfed infants are less likely to be kinky as adults and more likely to have close bonds with their mothers, according to her.
According to some, Gambotto-2015 Burke's book Mama: Love, Motherhood, and Revolution is one of the most important feminist works of the twenty-first century. Her most recent book, Apple: Sex, Drugs, Motherhood, and the Recovery of the Feminine, aims to deliver a "devastating uppercut to a patriarchal ideology that has ruined billions of lives."
According to Antonella, she was the first to link rubber fetishism with bottle-feeding, dummies, and the hospital environment.
A member of Mensa, with a genius IQ above 150, said: ‘For decades, psychiatrists have tried to explain why some people fetishize rubber and have entirely failed to do so.'
‘The link between bottle feeding, dummies, and rubber fetishism, however, is entirely obvious.’
‘Babies who suck on, smell and fiddle with rubber or synthetic rubber-teated bottles and dummies will quite naturally crave the same sensations in later life.’
‘This can manifest in various ways, which includes them eating it, watching fetishistic pornography, wearing it, or otherwise using it in sexual BDSM practices.’
‘People feel comforted by rubber. I know I do. I’ve always been drawn to it and love the smell and the feel of latex clothing.’
‘Now I understand why: it’s because I was bottle-fed with those thick rubbery teats.’
Burke asserts in other passages of the book that she thinks there is an "indisputable" connection between contemporary childbirth practices and the alarming rise in anxiety, drug abuse, and relationship issues.
She continued by saying that birth oxygen deprivation brought on by drug use is the cause of the current sexualized choking trend.
Because they would seek the same feelings they did at birth when agitated, she thinks those kids are also more likely to grow up to use drugs recreationally.
Meanwhile, she claims that mothers who don't breastfeed their children cause concerns in them that could eventually result in mental illness and family breakup.
Additionally, these kids may grow up with long-term, potentially fatal health issues like allergies, asthma, diabetes, and multiple sclerosis.
Gambotto-Burke, 56, was recently named one of the world's most inspirational feminists, along with Virginia Woolf, Hillary Clinton, and Nobel prize winner Malala Yousafzai.
She claimed in 2020 that she had dated married novelist Martin Amis for five years and served as the model for his 'Nicola Six' character in his 1989 best-seller London Fields.
In the 2018 film adaption of the same name, American actress Amber Heard portrays the femme fatale Nicola Six.