"We all look very similar," Miss USA Elle Smith told Insider shortly after winning the competition on Monday.
"The person that I am on the song is where I'm trying to get mentally," Chloe Bailey said of the hit song "Have Mercy."
A thigh gap is when the inner thighs don't touch. They are not an indicator of health and trying to get one may cause disordered eating and anxiety.
Adele said that her body has been "objectified" her whole career in an interview with British Vogue ahead of her fourth studio album.
The Icelandic athlete initially took up the sport to "lose weight and get a boyfriend," she said. Her aim is now "to normalize the strong female body."
Personal trainer James Smith said he got "set back with booze, alcohol, partying," and he's OK with putting on some weight as a result.
Boohoo is accused of using the slogan "Normalize Normal Bodies," which is trademarked by body positivity and fitness Instagram influencer Mik Zazon.
"That kind of dissonance has really affected so much of what I write about [and] the kind of characters I play," she told "Good Morning America."
Several celebrities including Cardi B, who featured on Lizzo's new track "Rumors," tweeted out support for Lizzo after she spoke out about her trolls.
Cavill told Insider he was just starting as an actor when he received feedback about his size. He said the critique came from a place of "mentorship."
Fallon Melillo said the bus had a "Sorry, no big girls for this party!" disclaimer that appears to have been replaced with "a model look is encouraged."
Shauni Kibby is the 4th most followed British creator on TikTok, where she spreads messages of body positivity in-between her viral toy videos.
Instagrammers such as Maeve Madden and Sara Puhto are telling their followers it's normal for bodies to fluctuate each day.
Laurie Hernandez told Insider she took a two-year break from gymnastics to develop a healthier relationship with food and her body.
"I just loved showing who I used to be and who I am now because I think people can relate to that," said Randi Bosin, who started the viral trend.
In the posts, they each wear the same outfits to show that viewers shouldn't limit their style based on their size.
Danae Mercer's posts show how lighting and angles can change how the body looks, but brands steal her photos, faking "before" and "after" shots.
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