National news coverage secured for new Pinter & Martin title 'Apple' by Antonella Gambotto-Burke
There has been national newspaper coverage for lauded feminist thinker and author Antonella Gambotto-Burke, who has claimed that babies who are bottle-fed are “more likely” to develop a rubber fetishism in later life.
According to Gambotto-Burke, newborns who are not breastfed are at greater risk of becoming fetishists in later life because they draw comfort and gratification from the smell, taste and feel of the synthetic teats they sucked on as infants.
Breastfed babies, on the other hand, are less likely to be kinky in adulthood and more likely to bond with their mothers.
Pregnant women who are given anaesthetics during childbirth or who have caesarean sections, meanwhile, are increasing their children’s chances of becoming lifelong drug addicts with mental and physical health problems, and relationship issues.
According to research by lauded feminist thinker and author Antonella Gambotto-Burke, babies who are bottle-fed are more likely to develop a rubber fetish as adults.
Apple: Sex, Drugs, Motherhood and the Recovery of the Feminine by Antonella Gambotto-Burke is out now through Pinter & Martin.
Gambotto-Burke, whose 2015 book Mama: Love, Motherhood and Revolution is seen by some as one of most seminal works of the 21st century, warns that modern obstetric practices are “literally destroying the world”.
The extraordinary claims are made in Apple: Sex, Drugs, Motherhood and the Recovery of the Feminine, her controversial new book – out now through our client, publisher Pinter & Martin – which aims to strike a “devastating uppercut to a patriarchal ideology that has marred billions of lives”.
Our news story has secured national print and online placements with the Metro among other national coverage, as well as significant regional news coverage including Wales Online, Get Surrey and Somerset live.
For all media requests concerning Antonella Gambotto-Burke, including interviews and complimentary review copies of Apple, contact publicist Anthony Harvison.