Skinny Quotes (24 quotes)
22 Things You Should Never Say To A Skinny Woman
Women of all shapes and sizes are unfortunately subject to judgment and scrutiny based on their bodies. We've written extensively about the very specific prejudice that exists toward women who are considered larger, but we've heard stories from many of our naturally skinny readers about the frustrating comments they've encountered based on their smaller frames. Sadly, no matter your body type, you are not immune from hurtful jibes about your appearance. HuffPost Beauty Editor Dana Oliver recently wrote a blog post about the "skinny-shaming" she's experienced:. Whether a physician's assistant is forcing me to get an EKG because my weight and height don't correlate with what she's learned in med school or I'm getting backhanded compliments from juice-crazed fashion insiders for being "so darn skinny," my size is always a hot topic. But what everyone seems to forget is that it's my body, and if I'm healthy, why all the criticism?
It's basically speed and I love speed, and if I get skinny enough my parents will love me, and we'll never get hassled by asshole bartenders like this guy again.
write your own ticket with god
Being overweight makes it harder to get a promotion
Don't you feel weak? While your best friends are trying to lose weight, while you're trying your best to eat up the world.
Though studies have shown that those with an elevated Body Mass Index BMI have a higher mortality rate , the health concerns of overweight and obese people are highly complex. The BMI is a calculation to determine if someone is underweight, normal weight, overweight, obese, or morbidly obese. Being fat, on the other hand, is more likely to hurt your career, wealth, mental health, and love life. A study by psychologist Stuart W. The larger the waist, the more it undermines evaluations of leadership ability, therefore hurting the chances of a promotion. The effect of weight on other gender-ethnic group combinations were not as statistically significant. A study led by Janet Latner of the University of Canterbury in New Zealand showed children and adolescents are less accepting of overweight and obese peers than adults.