T-Pain sues the creator of Auto-Tune, Tori Spelling regrets her boob job and Reggie Bush gets traded... Fee-fi-fo-fum, I smell the blood of the Mantenna.
Now Tori Spelling Regrets Her Boob Job
Photo: David Livingston/Getty Images News
According to reports, the New Orleans Saints have agreed to trade Reggie Bush to the Miami Dolphins. Earlier today, the Dolphins finished up a trade for Bush with a new two-year contract for nearly $10 million. Wowzers. On the flip side of things, The Saints will scoop up safety Jonathon Amaya from the Miami club as part of the deal. Bush was set to take in almost $11.8 million this season for the final year of his Saints contract, but due to their salary cap issues, trading the big name star seemed like the obvious thing to do for the 2009 Super Bowl champs. "Change is never easy but I look forward to building something special in Miami and can't wait to embark on this new journey!" Bush tweeted following the big news. "To the city of New Orleans you will always have a place in my heart. ... I love you guys you are my family & I will never forget our good times. ... I wish the New Orleans Saints the best of luck I will always be a fan! The team, coaches, and fans will be deeply missed!"
If You Get a Nose Job, There's a Good Chance You're Mentally Ill
A new study from Belgium shows one in three people who seek a nose job purely for cosmetic reasons are mentally ill and suffer from body dysmorphic disorder (BDD). The 16-month study, published in the August issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, investigated the cases of 226 people undergoing rhinoplasty. The study found that 43 percent of people contemplating a nose job for cosmetic reasons showed symptoms of BDD, while only 2 percent of people seeking the procedure to correct a breathing problem showed any signs of the mental disorder. According to the paper, "This study shows that the prevalence of BDD symptoms in a cosmetic rhinoplasty population is high and that the severity of symptoms has a clearly negative effect on daily functioning." The study is a clear warning to plastic surgeons that perform the procedure. Seattle plastic surgeon Dr. Phillip Haeck warns, "The biggest mistake is to offer to operate on them, because the chances that they will be satisfied afterward, no matter how good the shape of the nose may be, are very low."