Philadelphia photographer Cheyenne Gil is reminding women they don’t need to be 'skinnier, smaller, and shorter' than their partners to be loved.
As much progress as there is still to be made in the name of body diversity within American fashion (and there's plenty), the runways of New York Fashion Week are no longer off-limits to plus-size models. Starting in earnest back in 2004 with Dove's Campaign for Real Beauty, mainstream fashion magazines began casting plus-size models like Ashley Graham in their pages to much fanfare, setting the stage for consumers to harness the power of social media to amplify conversations around brand campaigns that celebrate diverse bodies — and, conversely, to tear those that don't to shreds. Which makes it all the more puzzling to watch Fashion Week after Fashion Week go by in London, Milan, and Paris and see barely any change in the range of bodies sent down the runway, or shown within the social media accounts of most luxury brands.
Model Alessandra Garcia — who happens to be actor Andy Garcia’s daughter — had the perfect response to an Instagram user who named-called her.
The security guards allegedly threatened to call the police on the teen because of her short shorts.
McGrady is on a mission to change perceptions of what it means to be beautiful.
The driving inspiration of the line was "fun, happy suits that look gorgeous at the same time" and, of course, that don't look like the "typical" plus-size suits.
The difference between Leslie Magallanes and many body positivity bloggers out there is that she feels criticized because she is skinny.
Seeing bodies that have imperfections helps to dispel the notion that an ideal body actually exists.
The company says it hopes to show girls that they are beautiful, no matter what they've experienced.
The "Orange Is the New Black" star doesn't just use her powerful platform for the perks of popularity but also to spread messages of body positivity — and her fans are totally here for it.
Given the recent controversies surrounding Stefano Gabbana, some of Ashley Graham’s fans aren’t happy that she took part in a Dolce & Gabbana show.
"Just because you want to work out or fix something does not mean that you’re not body positive; it just means that you are evolving," says Woods.
The normalization of plus-size bodies may be having a negative impact on our health, a study says.
Joan Smalls opens up about her new Smart & Sexy swimwear line, the importance of inclusivity, and making her first foray into film.
Inspired by her own journey to self-love, model Iskra Lawrence has created a makeover show to help others with "crippling insecurities" by addressing the things that make them view themselves in harmful ways.
The main character, Plum Kettle, is a plus-size woman who candidly illustrates what it is like to live in a society that constantly tells her she doesn't belong.
In 1997, Pink Floyd released a poster showcasing some of the band’s album covers painted onto the bare backs of six models. Now, a group of women are paying tribute to the poster by recreating it with an inclusive twist.
Ariel Winter — who has portrayed the lovable Alex Dunphy on "Modern Family" since she was only 11 — is a great person to look to for some fitspo. And Yahoo Lifestyle has the inside scoop.
This diverse and inclusive photo shoot has 14 women, each representing a unique group: Curvy women, women of color, women with mental or physical disabilities, women with rare medical conditions, and women with vitiligo.