A UK woman by the name of Josie Cunningham, who received breast implants paid for by the National Health Service (NHS) health care system, would now like for taxpayers to cover a second procedure to reduce her breasts, claiming that they are making "working life difficult."

"They're so big I find them embarrassing and I don't feel I can do any modelling because they've attracted so much negative attention," Cunningham explained to Closer. "I'm thinking about having a reduction on the NHS."

Coincidentally, the mother of two reported needing breast implants because she faced constant torment for being flat-chested. Cunningham was confident an upgrade from a 32A to a 36DD would help kick start her modeling career.

"I don't want to spend my life being known as the girl with massive NHS boobs, so having smaller implants is the only option. I'm looking in to charities that could help, but I think it's down to the NHS because they made them so big. People followed me in the street shouting 'We want our money back s***, it was so upsetting," she added.

Cunningham was even brazen enough to blame the NHS for approving the procedure and not using the money for more sensible medical reasons.

"It's ridiculous that the taxpayer paid for this surgery in the first place, especially when the NHS denies others cancer drugs and delays hip operations. Ultimately, the health budget should be spent on treating the sick, not wasted funding boob jobs purely for cosmetic reasons."

In the United States, silicone breast implants can vary by city; however, a 2011 national survey conducted by the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery determined that the procedure costs $3,693 on average. Although some plastic surgeons offer financial packages, no major U.S. health program will cover breast augmentation surgery.