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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.


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!


picture of a person looking over the ocean

My journey to being body positive

My journey to being body positive is still a work in progress. I hope this short little blog will make at least one person feel better. Remember, you are amazing as you are and you need to take care of yourself and your needs, always!

three people walking through a field

When you force a body to be something that it was not meant to be

Linda talks about her experience with bulimia and her realisation that for a long time, she was forcing her body to be a way that it was not meant to be.

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