OnlyFans star saves customer’s life after noticing detail in X-rated chat


It took Belle Grace several weeks to convince the man to see a doctor

An X-rated conversation with an OnlyFans model may have saved a man’s life.

Belle Grace, who is among the top 0.1% creators on the adult entertainment platform, quit her healthcare career after earning more on the subscription site, but her medical past has faded. proved useful.

And in an explicit conversation, she gave vital advice.

The conversation grew increasingly hot and intense on camera when Grace noticed that the man had one testicle larger than the other. She then proceeded to convince him that he really needed to have it checked out.

Grace told Yahoo that she initially didn’t notice anything was wrong with the man, a regular customer for about two years.

But over the past six months, she realized he needed to see a doctor.

Doctors later revealed the man had an ‘aggressive form’ of testicular cancer which was fortunately caught in time.

“I honestly said, ‘I think you should have it checked out.’ And it took me about four, five weeks to convince him,” Grace told Yahoo.

“He turned around and said, ‘Look, I’m really embarrassed about this. I don’t really want to go there.” I said, ‘Honestly, go ahead, you’ll be fine. Just have that peace of mind that it’s alright.”

The man would be incredibly grateful that Grace chose to speak up and be persistent with him.

“I can’t thank Belle enough for encouraging me to make an appointment with the doctor. I honestly didn’t think anything was wrong,” said the man, who has not been publicly identified.

Testicular cancer is the most common form of the disease in men in their late 20s and early 30s and, according to the NHS, typical symptoms include painless swelling of one of the testicles.

In the UK, 2,300 people are diagnosed with the disease each year and since the mid-1970s the number of cases has doubled every year.

Fortunately, testicular cancer is one of the most treatable cancers and 99% survive for a year or more after being diagnosed. Ninety-eight percent will survive for five years or more.

Almost all men treated for testicular germ cell tumors make a full recovery, and it is rare for the disease to return more than five years later.

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