Believe it or not there are women whose breasts grew wide apart nearing the tips, so that the nipples and areolas are pointing outwards, left and right. While this is really not a deadly sin, it looks awkward to have full ends but virtually nothing in-between. Most breasts project forward so that to have outward-pointing breasts somehow feels different, if not 'freaky'. Sure it could be a conversation starter between women, but who'd want to be talked about this way?
The solution would be a 'push in bra'. Not only does it correct things in the looks department but it also gives you confidence and poise. The problem, however, is finding such bras with the best fit.
Even if you search online for 'push in bras' you would most probably get results showing 'push up bras'. That's because not many people are very familiar with the 'push in bra', so there is a dearth of information even over the Internet, and because people often confuse the bra with the 'push up bra'. (Actually there is very little difference between the two.)
A 'push in bra' is one that, as its name indicates, pushes the breasts inward and a little up to present a better cleavage, while a 'push up bra' simply lifts the breasts for the same end. A 'push in bra' can be underwired, seamed or molded, or combinations of two or all these styles. 'Underwired' means the bra is formed into shape by a bent wire sewn into the bra's underside. The wire retains the bra's rounded lower shape for a better 'presentation' as well as support the breast from sagging.
Usually a 'push in bra' has inserts or fillets that push the breasts in the desired direction--- in and up--- particularly for those with smaller breasts. What results is a rounder form that may appear bigger, but certainly better in the way of decolletage and cleavage. However, for large breasts, inserts, fillets or padding may not be needed. The cup is simply fashioned to do its job of supporting and shaping the breast for the same purpose of enhancing the appearance.
Not every 'push in bra' is correct for you, though. In the same way that a person is unique, so bra needs differ between individuals. The factors to consider when selecting the correct bra are the cup form and size, with the material and styling secondary. The first two factors are vital in that such bras are usually half-cup or something like that, to show the cleavage when worn with a low-cut dress. Thus the bra must support the breast in the correct form; otherwise you might have the problems euphemistically termed 'four boobs', pointed torpedoes' or both.
The first is when the breast spills over the bra so much it creates another mound over that of the bra itself, the result of a too-small cup or wrong design. The second is when the bra cup is too pointed that instead of presenting only a rounded cleavage, two points project out as well like low ice cream cones. It negates what could have been a great decolletage.