Our age, shape, ability, race, gender identity or any other factor should have no bearing on our access to a positive body image. 

Historically, oppressive societal structures have played a significant role in depicting what our bodies should look like. This can be an incredibly damaging narrative on our self-worth.

The body positive movement began due to a need to protect us from this narrative and highlight that fundamentally, we all have a right to self-love. 

Bringing this movement to our campus is vital to ensuring we are proactively supportive and celebratory of ourselves and each other.

#EveryBodyWarwick

What does body positivity mean to you?

We want to hear about what being body positive means to you! Whether it be in one word, a video or anything else please share it with us!

We're also looking for students who'd like to champion and help to build the EveryBody campus movement.

Coming soon...

  • EveryBody life drawing session
  • EveryBody pool party
  • "Body positivity is..." event with special guests
  • EveryBody library

EveryBody Library

Learn more about the importance of the Body Positive movement with...

...and our EveryBody Pinterest board!

 

Blog

Decentralising Body Positivity

One thing that stands out about discussions of body positivity is that still within such a discussion, there are missing bodies. To put it another way, there are bodies who exist at the centre of this celebration, and those who are made to exist at the margins.

How Sport Helped Me Be #BodyPositive

Guest blogging for the EveryBody campaign, hear from Nick Cherryman how sport helped him become #BodyPositive.

 
View all blog articles

Send us your suggestions to campaigns@warwicksu.com