The Real Sex Tape: A Porn Star’s Stories of Self-Destruction

By Jennifer Roesler The sex tape that went viral this month has been a story of personal and professional transformation for a porn star who had an almost obsessive fixation with her breasts. 

But the story is also a story about an obsession that turned into a personal nightmare for the porn star’s ex-boyfriend, a former girlfriend of hers. 

Now, it’s a story that will haunt the young porn star for the rest of her life.

“She had a huge crush on me,” said Jen, whose real name is Jennifer Lee.

“She was so into me.

I could feel it.

And I started texting her and asking her, like, ‘Hey, what’s up?

How are you?

What are you doing?'”

Jen’s boyfriend, whom she would not name, has been dating Jen since the summer of 2013, and he has been her boyfriend since the beginning of her porn career.

They were dating for a year and a half, but Jen was dating the boyfriend when she was diagnosed with cancer.

Jen had a tumor removed from her ovaries, which meant that her breasts could no longer grow naturally, so she underwent a mastectomy, which was performed by Dr. Susan Orrock. 

The surgery was done by the same doctor who performed the mammogram Jen had for the cancer in 2012. 

“The doctor had the mammograms, and when I got the mammography, I saw the breast growth was still there, but the size was different,” Jen told National Review Online.

“And then I was like, oh my God, what is this?

What’s going on?”

The surgeon told her that she had an abnormal breast growth and had cancer, so Dr. Orrock decided to surgically remove the tumor.

Jen said she was devastated by the surgery and the resulting scarring, but also by the fact that she was dating a man she loved and wanted to have a family with.

The surgery left Jen in a limbo where she could no more afford to have children or support herself. 

After the surgery, Jen’s ex took the next step, and in March 2015, Jen was diagnosed again with breast cancer.

“It’s kind of hard to put into words,” said Jennifer.

“I’m in such a bad place that I’m almost in the process of going to suicide.

I have no choice.

I’m not a healthy person.”

Jen says she has been in treatment for the past six months, with the cancer-related treatments being the only thing that’s keeping her alive. 

Jen has been sober since her treatment, and she has no idea when she will be able to have her first child. 

In January of this year, she underwent an emergency hysterectomy, which caused the removal of her ovary and uterus. 

Since that time, Jen has been working through the process to transition into a woman. 

It was during this time that Jen began to experience some of the trauma that she described in a recent interview with National Review Online as “the worst thing that has ever happened to me.”

“When I first started having breast cancer, I was living the American dream.

I was doing what I wanted to do, I had my own home, I worked full time, I owned my own business.

And then suddenly I started getting the news that I had breast cancer and that I couldn’t have children,” said Jenkins.

“It was like a wake up call to me that I was going to have to do something about my life, and I was gonna be a mom, too.”

Jen is currently raising funds on GoFundMe to help pay for the operation and the hysterer’s costs.

She is hoping to raise $15,000 by the end of the month.

“I have a lot of money.

I want to do it for the right reasons.

It’s just a really hard pill to swallow.

It took me a long time to come to terms with my feelings about my body, and now I feel like it’s my life,” she said.

“This is something that’s going to last forever.

This is something I’m willing to sacrifice to get this done.” 

Jen hopes that people who read her story can understand that it is not something that can be taken for granted. 

She hopes that her story will help to inspire people to fight for their rights and to find love and happiness in the here and now. 

Her story is a testament to Jen’s courage to face her fears and embrace her body. 

[Photo credit: Jennifer Lee]Like this article? 

Help support independent photography by donating to our Patreon!