A Body Warrior to Meet: Alyse

March 31, 2008 at 9:12 pm 1 comment


What I love about myself:  I don’t take myself too seriously. “Don’t sweat the small stuff” is something I live by.

My biggest challenge in accepting my body and beauty:  my weight, I wish I was smaller but god, I love food. Why can’t lettuce taste like chocolate?

My biggest support in learning to appreciate myself: my amazing husband. He accepts me no matter what. For that, I am truly blessed.

Beauty is:  evident everywhere. An amazing song, a playful child, a loving man and, a laughing woman are all beautiful. 

Why I am strong:  I have faced many challenges in my life, often brought on by myself, and I have overcome them. I am strong because I help others to be strong. I have passion for a few things, and I try to let others see and experience that passion. 

Why I am beautiful:   Because I am at ease in my own skin and confident of my abilities.  

What women must know:  That they can do anything. Women are amazing and when they decide to get something done, they get it done, usually with grace and style.  

Entry filed under: Body Warriors. Tags: , , , , .

Diagnosis: Broken Heart This is what a feminist looks like

1 Comment Add your own

  • 1. richard  |  April 2, 2008 at 1:26 am

    Personally, I think she sounds like a really together woman, someone who knows who she is and who she wants to be and how she can get there.


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In a Bookstore Near You

What does it mean to be beautiful in America? For years, pop culture has insisted that beautiful women are tall, thin, and blonde. So what do you do if your mirror reflects olive skin, raven hair, and a short build? Hijas Americanas: Beauty, Body Image, and Growing Up Latina offers a provocative account of the struggles and triumphs of Latina forced to reconcile these conflicting realities. Rosie Molinary combines her own experience with the voices of hundreds of Latinas who grew up in the US navigating issues of gender, image, and sexuality. This empathetic ethnography exemplifies the ways in which our experiences are both profoundly individualistic and comfortingly universal.
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