Chatting about sexy mummy on net Lndla sex wab

06-Sep-2016 05:29

And I realised I needed to be proactive about this, and I say to her all the time, "If they think they're fat, they're probably just a bit confused and you can just give them a cuddle and tell them that they're not".

I want to give her the foundations of seeing women love their own bodies ... I think we need to have more people doing what I do [sharing photos of their bodies].

"That 3.5 minutes you get in between changing nappies and making food."And just like that, her fanbase swelled — literally overnight — from a quaint community of 1,700 to hundreds of thousands of followers around the world.

(At the time of writing, Hall has just shy of one million likes on Facebook and 142,000 followers on Instagram.) "I think [the parent sex post] made people feel good because sometimes we feel really shitty about our sex lives," Hall, 33, tells ABC News from the Melbourne leg of her book tour."So I was sort of describing what you might think of as the worst sex you've ever had, but in a really positive light — because at least we're doing it!

It was a seemingly innocuous Facebook post about "parent sex" that sent Perth-based blogger and author Constance Hall's profile soaring back in January.

"You know what parent sex is," wrote Hall, a former Big Brother contestant, mother of four, and now self-published author.

" I say, "I don't know, I didn't make the rules, you have got to make them! And I really crave the old me who loved music and going to live gigs and fashion and I felt like that all washed away the minute I become a mum. There's not much about me that I want to keep quiet but that's who I've always been — I'm a hairdresser and always just tell my clients everything and then later go, "Oh my god, I shouldn't have said that". Trolls I don't really care about — it's the keyboard warriors that really upset me, because they come in and want to sound really smart, and they pull me down and get really personal.

We're definitely not perfect but we're making a conscious decision to try.

I didn't create the Queen vibe — I just did a [Facebook] post once and said, "we're all Queens" and it was about our stomachs being a bit wobbly and from then on, it sort of just snowballed. Obviously I do write about my kids a lot, but I've always just been a writer and a blogger and I feel like [the term "mummy blogger"] just compounds this loss of identity that women have [when they become mothers].

People get angry at me because I just delete [their comments] and ban them if they hurt my feelings.

They say, "But we feel like we're not allowed to have a say when you do that".

" I say, "I don't know, I didn't make the rules, you have got to make them! And I really crave the old me who loved music and going to live gigs and fashion and I felt like that all washed away the minute I become a mum. There's not much about me that I want to keep quiet but that's who I've always been — I'm a hairdresser and always just tell my clients everything and then later go, "Oh my god, I shouldn't have said that". Trolls I don't really care about — it's the keyboard warriors that really upset me, because they come in and want to sound really smart, and they pull me down and get really personal.

We're definitely not perfect but we're making a conscious decision to try.

I didn't create the Queen vibe — I just did a [Facebook] post once and said, "we're all Queens" and it was about our stomachs being a bit wobbly and from then on, it sort of just snowballed. Obviously I do write about my kids a lot, but I've always just been a writer and a blogger and I feel like [the term "mummy blogger"] just compounds this loss of identity that women have [when they become mothers].

People get angry at me because I just delete [their comments] and ban them if they hurt my feelings.

They say, "But we feel like we're not allowed to have a say when you do that".

My daughter has said to me, "Mummy, you've got a bit of chub, look at that tummy!