Stacy Keibler Talks About Breast Implants In WWE
Reported by: Daniel Edler, on Aug 16, 2003 - 8:26:00 AM

Source: FortWayne.com (Check Source For Full Interview)

-- Stacy Keibler recently conducted an interview with FortWayne.com in which she made some rather remarkable comments, none moreso than about her breasts and possible implants. Below are some excerpts from the interview:

Keibler, the 23-year-old, 5-foot-11 leggy superstar on "RAW," WWE's Monday night show on TNN, has never and will never change her appearance through rigorous weightlifting or breast implants.

"I have a lot of young girls come up to me, and one thing they admire is that I haven't changed from the beginning," said Keibler, whose 42-inch gams will stroll down the aisle Sunday night at Memorial Coliseum when the WWE "RAW" roster presents "Unleashed."

"Even in meeting other people in the entertainment industry, the No. 1 thing they tell me is do not get breast implants,"

Looking at WWE divas from past and present, looks are key to their success.

From Rena "Sable" Mero, the first WWE diva to pose for Playboy, to Joanie "Chyna" Laurer, the muscle-bound former diva who followed Mero into a spread for Hugh Hefner, the "changes" have been well publicized.

Even company owner Vince McMahon's daughter Stephanie had a highly publicized breast enhancement two years ago and is currently receiving a heavy push as a sex symbol on the company's "Smackdown" program on UPN.

WWE publicist Joe Villa - listening in and clearly agitated at the line of questioning for this interview with Keibler - would only offer the following when it came to the divas' looks:

"All of our divas bring something different to the table. Everyone has a different talent and a different look. That's pretty much it."

But one thing the sports entertainment industry seems to lean toward are big breasts or big muscles from its few female superstars (only 10 divas are under contract for "RAW" versus more than 30 male performers).

To the WWE's credit, Keibler said, is that she has never felt pressure to go under the knife or start pumping too much iron.

"J.R. (WWE executive vice president of talent relations Jim Ross) sat me down and told me from the beginning that they did not want me to get implants and that I didn't need to get implants to improve my career with WWE," she said. "If I wanted to get them for myself, fine, but that's what made me me - that I don't have that and that I am different."

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