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#Doppelgangers: The Real-Life Barbie, Sailor Moon, And Princess Ariel!

Have you heard of the "Barbie Flu"?
by Cia Juan | Jul 24, 2014
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We're not sure what's happening in Ukraine, but we know that apart from their tough militia (who may or may not be involved with the crash of MH17), they also have the most fantastic-looking girls you thought only existed in cartoons or in your wet dreams.


Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

Photo from Facebook.com/pages/Anastasya-Shpagina

Photo from Facebook.com/AlinaKovalevskaia

The country also has quite a number of living Barbies, which started the so-called "Barbie Flu," wherein young Ukrainian women (particularly in the city of Odessa) dress up to look like dolls. Below are the really yummy ones!


Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

Meet 28-year-old Valeria Lukyanova, a Ukrainian opera singer and songwriter. She stands 5'7" tall and has a freakishly tiny waistline at 18.5 inches!

Her Internet bashers say that she must have gone under the knife to achieve her slim face and body, but Valeria says it's all in her genes. She even posted a video with her mom on YouTube to prove it:

Image from Youtube.com

She admits though that she had breast implants to balance her wide hips, but other than that, everything else is God-given. "My mom has a small waist like mine," she says in her video blog.

She's also on a strict juice diet consisting of only fruit and vegetables. Apart from that, she loves working out, meditating, and mountain-climbing.

Here are more Barbie photos of her, none of which were Photoshopped: 

Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

In case you're wondering what she looks like without makeup or when bagong gising:

Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

Photo from Facebook.com/ValeriaLukyanova

So what can she say to her haters? Valeria opens up in an interview with V Magazine:

"Many people say bad things about people who want to perfect themselves. It’s hard work,
but they dismiss it as something done by surgeons or computer artists. This is how they justify
not wanting to strive for self-improvement. It’s how they explain their continued inaction.
It’s just an excuse. There are plenty of video clips on the Internet showing what I really look like.
Some people even spread rumors about me and retouch my pictures to hurt me. But I don’t take
them seriously. I’m even flattered! It’s what success is like. I’m happy I seem unreal to them,
it means I’m doing a good job."

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NEXT: Barbie meets Animé Girl!