#CelebrateYou – Meet Our Ambassadors

Introducing a campaign that is very close to our hearts, #CelebrateYou  
As a society we’re so quick to point out the flaws in ourselves and others. It’s time to change the narrative. This campaign is all about celebrating every single part of you, and recognising that those so-called “flaws” are what make you truly unique. 
We want to encourage you to be unapologetically YOU always. 
It’s time to #CelebrateYou.  

Meet our Ambassadors: 


What’s your favourite thing about yourself? 

My smile 

What advice do you wish you could give your younger self? 

Don’t be so scared. If you want something, then go for it! At the end of the day the worst anyone can ever say is “no”, and whilst you might get some no’s, you will get some yes’s too! Go out and get it.  

What has it been like shooting with us? 

It’s been fabulous! Literally my first ever shoot and I was so nervous, but everyone has been lovely and I’m just so glad I took part. 

 What’s your favourite thing about yourself?  

My face  

What are you passionate about? 

I’m passionate about myself. I like to work on myself and I really prioritise mental health and I love self-respect. I think my main focus is how to learn to love yourself and respect yourself.   

How do you think beauty standards differ between Hungary and the UK having grown up in both countries?  

 Beauty standards in Europe are very different to those in the UK or America. In Europe, the more skinny you are, the more beautiful you are. So naturally it was really hard growing up in a country like that, where they would bully me non-stop for being a bigger girl. But it’s changing bit by bit, especially in my country in Hungary, I’m doing everything I can do change the standard. 



 What’s your favourite thing about yourself? 

My resilience   

What is the nicest compliment a person has given you? 

I often get messages from disabled women on social media saying that because of my posts, they’ve felt confident to go outside and embrace their own mobility aids. The clue is in the name, “aid’, it’s there to help you! So if my silly little post with my colourful walking sticks helps anyone to go out and have the courage to use something that’s going to help them, then that is just amazing to me.  

Did you go through your own journey of acceptance with your walking aid? 

I was 21 when I became disabled and at that point I was just using NHS standard crutches, and it wasn’t until a few years on in my own journey that I found this colourful world of walking sticks! I remember the first time I ever held one, it was bubblegum pink and perfectly captured my personality. I went outside with it and for the first time didn’t feel like people were looking at me with pity, I felt like they thought I looked cool! It gave me a way to capture my own style and identity back, which is something you can definitely feel gets taken away from you when you are diagnosed with something like I was.   

 What’s your favourite thing about yourself? 

My eyes 

Tell us what part of your body you used to be insecure about? 

My biggest insecurity used to be my stomach and my rolls. A lot of the time the media says women can’t have belly fat, you have to have this perfectly flat stomach. And then one day I asked myself: Why am I insecure of that? Because other people tell me to be. Not because I actually care that much. I feel like my life started ever since I stopped caring. I now I feel sexy!  

Who is your role model? 

A role model that makes me feel empowered is this woman called Ariella Nyssa. She was the first body confidence influencer I’d ever come across. It was the first image of a woman that I ever saw that I related to. She had a bikini on, and she had cellulite and rolls and she looked unreal! And then I thought about it and realised that if she could look good then so could I. She was one of the first people that inspired me to start sharing my body with all of its flaws and imperfections.  

 What’s your favourite thing about yourself? 

My bum 

What can you do today that you couldn’t do a year ago? 

Me a year ago would never dream of being here, I don’t think she thought it would be possible. So to be welcomed in by such a lovely group of women is amazing. It’s amazing to be included and to have a dream job that I didn’t think 15 year old me could ever have. To see women celebrated that look like me, it’s just so important and I’m so glad I’m part of it.  

What does it mean to you to celebrate women, and why is it so important?  

I think it’s really important to celebrate women every day. You can do that through your work life, by including women more in work roles. Especially as a woman, making sure you’re bringing women up instead of dragging them down, I think you have to be extra sensitive with other women. Day to day you don’t know what someone is going through, it’s very hard being a woman in this world. So if you could help a girl out, then I think you should! 


Thank you for reading!