Body Image

Male Body Image Disorders
By focusing all of our attention on the media, we may fail to understand the nuance and complexity of these very serious disorders. Brian Cuban, who has recovered from a 27-year battle with eating and body dysmorphic disorders, explains why.
How Real Women Overcame Eating Disorders
In honor of National Eating Disorder Awareness Week, we asked real women to share the most powerful lessons they've learned since recovering from anorexia, bulimia, or binge eating disorder.
Photoshop retouch
When it comes to appearance, maybe imperfect is perfect after all. Watch this video break it down before your eyes.
Dove Selfie
Dove’s latest ad, a short video entitled “Selfie,” has been making waves all over the Internet. But is its message actually a positive one?
Bikini Bridge Image - River
Women determined to change the conversation around body image tell us what they wish someone had told them a long time ago.
100 Days
Need some inspiration today at the gym? This timelapse video of one woman’s 100-day journey will get your engine going (and might just bring you to tears).

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Photoshop retouch
When it comes to appearance, maybe imperfect is perfect after all. Watch this video break it down before your eyes.
Dove, known for championing a healthy body image for women, is turning its sights on guys. We explore why men need just as much “real beauty.”
Maria Kang, fitness junkie and mom of three, continues to ignite controversy across the web, with Facebook posts that suggest there’s no excuse for not working out and that obese people should be judged, not supported.
How Real Women Overcame Eating Disorders
In honor of National Eating Disorder Awareness Week, we asked real women to share the most powerful lessons they've learned since recovering from anorexia, bulimia, or binge eating disorder.
A new app plans to tackle not-so-politically correct advertisements and start a conversation around sexist media. The goal: To get the companies to take notice and ultimately make some changes.
OP-ED: On reddit subcommunities r/amiugly and r/amisexy, users solicit anonymous feedback on their physical appearance. Are the people that participate sad and superficial — or totally normal?

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