Camila Cabello has a voice that deserves to be heard even beyond its multi-awarded songs as a soloist. During this weekend, the singer used your account TikTok to expose to his nearly 10 million followers a thought he had while running in the park with a sports top black color that exposed his abdomen.
The singer of Cuban-American origin, Camila Cabello, addressed an issue that has an impact on the paradigm break of a generation of women in constant evolution, with a reminder message that brought attention to the importance of the self-confidence to the female body.
Camila Cabello’s message of self-love
‘I was running in the park taking care of my affairs, trying to be fit, trying to stay healthy,’ the singer began to comment in a video where she highlights the natural beauty of your face without makeup.
‘And I’m wearing a top that shows my belly, and I wasn’t putting it on, because I was running and existing as a normal person that he doesn’t put it all the time,’ he continued to say with the expressive tone with which he sometimes shows his personality. He immediately acknowledged that for a second he had a negative thought. ‘But then I reminded myself to be at war with your body it’s very out of the time,’ said the singer.
Subsequently, the interpreter of Havana expressed a gesture of thanks and of self-love towards your body for allowing him to do what he needs, and commented on the reality behind the standards that for years has lurked the self-esteem Female. ‘We are real women with curves, cellulite, stretch marks and fat. And we have to owning that‘, I point out Camila Cabello, and then finish as he does best, singing to life under the hymn Something He Can Feel (played by Aretha Franklin in 1976), while proud of her body she ran her hand across her abdomen and chest.
the meaning of the words of the singer make consistency with the multiple activist actions that the Cuban-American has done throughout her career. And the relevance of his message resonates in an era where there are more and more actresses, singers, models and influencers who use the power of their public voice with a just and necessary response to the negative effects of the lack of self-confidence that the beauty patterns they imposed on society.
And it’s been worth it. It’s been nearly 15 years since the movement body positive little by little it began to circulate in the media and on the social networks of the women themselves. The common goal has been make visible the variety of the female body types that exist beyond public circles that had become exclusive to thin women. The results are already visible, more and more spaces have recognized the need to be inclusive.
But it’s still missing, the work starts with ourselves, and the next time we decide to wear a short top to go for a run, it will surely be knowing that we each own our own physique.