More specifically, she's admitting that while she struggles with her body image, she continues to return to certain questions: "There's only one of you, so why would you want to look like everyone else? Why would you want to have the same hairstyle as everybody else and have the same opinions as everybody else?"
We can think of a few reasons we might want hair as voluminous as the "Hello" singer's, but her point, made yesterday on SiriusXM during an open "Town Hall" interview, is well-taken: Body insecurities can — and should — coexist with body pride. "I do have body image problems, for sure," she admitted, "but I don't let them ruin my life at all, and there's bigger issues going on in the world than how I might feel about myself." Adele is just one of the many celebrities — including Shawn Johnson, Claire Danes, and Ariel Winter — who have recently added refreshing perspectives to the body-image conversation. Is there something in the air this month? Whatever it is, we're enjoying it.
There's only one of you, so why would you want to look like everyone else?
It's okay to want to look and feel your best. It's okay to work at being attractive, whatever that means to you. And it's also okay to not expect to be defined by that.
Johnson cycled through ineffective crash diets, such as detoxes and juice cleanses, until a bad skiing injury motivated her to start caring for her body with sustainable exercise and eating rhythms. "The most important thing that I would have wished had been ingrained in me when I was little is: Everything in moderation,” Johnson said. "It’s okay to have cookies. It’s okay to have ice cream. It’s okay to indulge — or not. Everything in moderation."
It’s okay to have cookies. It’s okay to have ice cream. It’s okay to indulge — or not.
You are not asking for anything because of what you are wearing — you are expressing yourself, and don't you ever think you deserve the negativity as the consequence to what you are wearing.