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Why you dislike your postpartum body and how to embrace it.

If you have had a baby and you do not like your postpartum body then you are not alone. Most women struggle to accept their postpartum body.  But have you ever wondered "why."" "Why do we dislike our postpartum body?" Why is it so hard to accept the difference?" "Why do so many women opt to change it through surgery or other ways that are advertised ?" Below are some of the top reasons why you hate your postpartum body. 5.  Your clothes don't fit the same After you have a baby, oftentimes your clothes  will not fit. Whether you are 6 weeks postpartum or 10 years, your clothing may never fit exactly the same, regardless of how much weight you lose. As a result some women may start to feel like a stranger in their own body. They may not know what clothes will flatter them anymore or how to find new clothes that look great on them. This can lead women to dislike their body. 4. You feel judged by others It is no secret that we live in an era wher


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di·ver·si·ty (

1. The state or act of being diverse. Difference, unlikeness.
2.Variety, multi formality.
3. A point of difference.

 If you hang around someone long enough to develop a friendship or a mutual respect, you quickly learn that the differences that were once so overbearing, no longer matter. The more an individual chooses to emerge themselves in a world full of people who are different, the less those differences will mean. Children are always a great example to look at when it comes to developing relationships and understanding culture. They are never born with racist thoughts or prejudices. Kids make friends very quickly and they embrace anyone, regardless of the color of their skin.
 According to recent studies, we are more likely to gravitate towards people who have simliar features. However, when extensive research was done involving a darker skin child picking out the doll they thought to be more beautiful, the darker children in each experiment, chose the lighter dolls  as being more beautiful and less dangerous (The Clark Doll experiment).
These are two conflicting conclusions. If one is true, the other has to be false, or learned behaviour. As human beings we naturally want to protect ourselves from potential danger. Unfortunately, society has defined the difference between good and bad, by the color of a person's skin.

SIDE NOTE: If a person is not born understanding these differences, how does racism actually happen? Could it be that adults are passing these negative thoughts towards their children. Kids emulate their parents. The role of a parent plays a significant stage in development, including how we react to those who are not similar to us in appearance.
If an adult has that much power over the mind of a child, would the world be less racist and more loving if we taught those around us that skin is just an outer shell...?

18 At that time the disciples came to Jesus and asked, “Who, then, is the greatest in the kingdom of heaven?”

2 He called a little child to him, and placed the child among them. 3 And he said: “Truly I tell you, unless you change and become like little children, you will never enter the kingdom of heaven. 4 Therefore, whoever takes the lowly position of this child is the greatest in the kingdom of heaven (Matthew 18:3)."


Black girl, White doll...
What would you do? NBC News!
The Clark Doll Experiment!
How to overcome diversity in the workplace!



A new commandment I give to you,
that you love one another: just as
 I have loved you, you also are
 to love one another (John 13:34)."

Written By: Te-Shandra Haskett, MBA


My favorite doll since I was 7 years old~