- download: 12 minutes remaining
- download: 15 seconds remaining
- download: 0 seconds remaining
- download: 3 hours remaining
- download: 20 minutes remaining
- download: 347 hours remaining
- download: 2 seconds remaining
- download: 14 minutes remaining
- download: download complete
Communicate: Talk about things, the good and bad. Build trusts. Be honest. Be faithful. Be there for one another. Make time for one another. Leave the past to the past, which include ex’s. Know that having arguments are normal. Know that you won’t always be happy. Don’t expect change. Appreciate the flaws. Appreciate each other. Become best friends. Lastly, love each other unconditionally.
And does that suck?
But the difference between these negative feelings and fatphobia is this: The only person worrying about whether or not I’m meeting beauty standards is me.
And that’s not the same for fat folk.
When you’re not thin, other people on the beach actually do take offense. When you’re not thin, people really do think that you shouldn’t be in a bathing suit. When you’re not thin, people really do make your body their moral obligation.
And while your internal struggle is real and significant, the point is: You might hate your body, but society doesn’t.
That’s thin privilege. Let’s Talk About Thin Privilege — Everyday Feminism (via samanticshift)
Read this the other day and it is so well-put. A really, really good read.