By Kate Moore

A HUMAN Barbie has spent more than £35,000 in her quest for plastic perfection

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Videographer / director: Sam Miles
Producer: Kate Moore, Ruby Coote
Editor: Florence Kennard

 

Rachel Evans, 49, has admitted to getting ‘every inch’ of her face injected to look like a human doll.

Rachel, from London, started transforming her appearance in her 30s and has now had over 100 procedures – including breast implants, fillers and Botox. 

Rachel told Barcroft TV: “I’m 100% addicted to getting surgery to look like Barbie.

“I can’t see any time I’m going to stop; I’m going to continue until I’m 80.

“I’m really excited growing old, because the older we get the more procedures are invented to look younger.”

Rachel loves to surround herself with all things pink – something that’s clear to see in her very own Barbie Dreamhouse.

“It's a vintage chic Barbie, I painted everything myself with my own hands.”

She has rails full of Barbie-inspired outfits and accessories to live out her doll dream.

“As I hit my mid 30s, the more pink I would wear, the more happy I would feel,” Rachel said.

“I love being like Barbie mainly because her slogan is ‘you can be anything.’

“Feel it, believe it and just make your dreams come true.”

Rachel’s ‘brunette Barbie bestie’, Naomi, often helps her to pick out outfits for her Barbie photoshoots.

These glamorous shoots are a big part of Rachel’s Barbie lifestyle, saying she comes “alive in front of the camera”.

She added: “I feel the human Barbie is inside me, resonating in the camera.”

Rachel regularly has top-up procedures and has recently added more fillers in her lips and nasolabial lines – to hide any signs of aging.

For her, it’s all worth it if she reaches her goal of looking like a human doll.

“I’m trying to look like Barbie and reconstruct my face completely,” she continued.

“I don’t worry about the pain, I’m not nervous, I really have to believe [it] can make me look more like Barbie.”

Despite her positive Barbie mentality, Rachel isn’t afraid of opening up about the insecurities she has about her appearance.

She said: “When I wake up in the morning and I don't have my lashes or my contouring on, I try to quickly put the makeup on because I don't really want to look in the mirror.

“This is my authentic self-image because in the past I did struggle with my identity.

“I try not to look back at the old images because sometimes there is a bit of a sad emotion attached to it.”

Rachel explains how negative experiences from her childhood inspired her radical transformation.

“When I was at high school, I was beaten up and I was bullied.

“The bullies would pick on me because I didn't have a father and my mum was quite depressed.

“I’ve been through depression, and I went to therapy for it.

“After overcoming different challenges, I do feel like I've rebirthed as Barbie.”

And Rachel often reflects on what her transformation has given her: “By being Barbie it's allowed me to be happy inside and out.

“Thanks to Barbie I'm now in a very healthy mindset, I call it my Barbie happy place.

“I’m just so grateful to Barbie, even though she’s not a person, to me she’s real.

“Being Barbie is everything to me.”

Rachel Evans, 49, has admitted to getting ‘every inch’ of her face injected to look like a human doll.

Rachel, from London, started transforming her appearance in her 30s and has now had over 150 procedures – including breast implants, fillers and Botox. 

Rachel told Barcroft TV: “I’m 100% addicted to getting surgery to look like Barbie.

“I can’t see any time I’m going to stop; I’m going to continue until I’m 80.

“I’m really excited growing old, because the older we get the more procedures are invented to look younger.”

Rachel loves to surround herself with all things pink – something that’s clear to see in her very own Barbie Dreamhouse.

“It's a vintage chic Barbie, I painted everything myself with my own hands.”

She has rails full of Barbie-inspired outfits and accessories to live out her doll dream.

“As I hit my mid 30s, the more pink I would wear, the more happy I would feel,” Rachel said.

“I love being like Barbie mainly because her slogan is ‘you can be anything.’

“Feel it, believe it and just make your dreams come true.”

Rachel’s ‘brunette Barbie bestie’, Naomi, often helps her to pick out outfits for her Barbie photoshoots.

These glamorous shoots are a big part of Rachel’s Barbie lifestyle, saying she comes “alive in front of the camera”.

She added: “I feel the human Barbie is inside me, resonating in the camera.”

Rachel regularly has top-up procedures and has recently added more fillers in her lips and nasolabial lines – to hide any signs of aging.

For her, it’s all worth it if she reaches her goal of looking like a human doll.

“I’m trying to look like Barbie and reconstruct my face completely,” she continued.

“I don’t worry about the pain, I’m not nervous, I really have to believe [it] can make me look more like Barbie.”

Despite her positive Barbie mentality, Rachel isn’t afraid of opening up about the insecurities she has about her appearance.

She said: “When I wake up in the morning and I don't have my lashes or my contouring on, I try to quickly put the makeup on because I don't really want to look in the mirror.

“This is my authentic self-image because in the past I did struggle with my identity.

“I try not to look back at the old images because sometimes there is a bit of a sad emotion attached to it.”

Rachel explains how negative experiences from her childhood inspired her radical transformation.

“When I was at high school, I was beaten up and I was bullied.

“The bullies would pick on me because I didn't have a father and my mum was quite depressed.

“I’ve been through depression, and I went to therapy for it.

“After overcoming different challenges, I do feel like I've rebirthed as Barbie.”

And Rachel often reflects on what her transformation has given her: “By being Barbie it's allowed me to be happy inside and out.

“Thanks to Barbie I'm now in a very healthy mindset, I call it my Barbie happy place.

“I’m just so grateful to Barbie, even though she’s not a person, to me she’s real.

“Being Barbie is everything to me.”