Breastfeeding can be difficult, for a number of reasons, but I'll argue that how our society views breastfeeding, and the things people say about breastfeeding as a result, are what make it so challenging. Sure, you can have low supply or oversupply or clog milk ducts or infections, but the things people say to women breastfeeding in public are beyond hurtful, judgmental and shaming. Sadly, the things people say to breastfeeding moms with small boobs are just as hurtful, judgmental and shaming, but they're also creepy. So creepy, in fact, that it can turn even the most steadfast, self-confident woman off to breastfeeding (or, you know, at least in public and without a cover).
I've always been relatively small chested, even when I was breastfeeding, and was never personally bothered or upset by it. I love my body for a list of reasons, and the fact that it gave me my daughter and allowed me to feed her is definitely on that list. Some people, however, seem to think that having smaller breasts when breastfeeding can leave your baby at a disadvantage and, in turn, gives them a right to comment on your breasts, your baby, your breastfeeding and the rest of your body. To be clear, your breast size is just right for your baby, and they will get exactly what they need and will never be unsatisfied (if there are, of course, no complications).
Until we change the way our culture views breastfeeding, and educate people so a large majority of individuals don't think that breast size has anything to do with a woman's ability to breastfeed (or is something anyone should be commenting on, in general) you, sadly, will probably continue to hear creepy comments when you breastfeed in public. This is why normalizing breastfeeding is so important. This is why openly discussing a woman's choice and ability to breastfeed is crucial. This is also why it's important to look at the creep things people say to women with small breasts, because knowing is the first step in fixing a problem.