10 Questions To Ask Yourself Before You Decide To Compete

Competing in Bodybuilding has become a ‘thing’ – a big, big, BIG thing. Now, I can imagine there are some people out there that don’t like me saying that… I can also imagine that these people are probably in peak week and even their dog is pissing them off. *gasps*

Well hello, this is the reality nowadays.

Nearly every second person in the gym has competed, is competing or is planning on competing in the near future, and there isn’t anything wrong with that, until there is.

What I mean by this is that competing is something that you can’t possibly understand or comprehend until you go through the process. The amount you learn from that 12, to even 40 weeks for some people is insane, and I can guarantee, its not all good.

I’ve never, ever, ever said that it was an easy process for me (not saying I expected it to be, for ya’ll about to chase me with a pitchfork), and I genuinely tell people how I feel about it when they ask if I ever think I’ll do it again. For those wondering, the answer at this very point in time is probably not.  I have my reasoning behind this, and I fully intend to discuss it at some point, but today is not the day.

Instead, I have decided to put together 10 questions to ask yourself before you decide to jump on that brightly lit stage looking like a made up, extra cheesy, weirdly attractive, shredded Dorito.

(You can send your hate mail to me directly if you like, please address it to Beyonschae).

Here we go!


1. WHY do you actually want to get up on stage?

Ask yourself the hard questions, this is one. WHY?

I can’t count the amount of times people have begun a journey to the stage for all the wrong reasons and have to figure it all out along the way. One of the most common ones I’ve come across is, “I just want to be fit and healthy”, and that is seriously not enough. Competing is a temporary physique and it is not fucking healthy, I’m just going to put that out there. Only few people I know can maintain a stage leanness year round and aren’t an absolute prick of a person. Its just not realistic. Think about if the stage can be taken out of the equation, because a lot of the time, it can.

Another common one that people use is “I just want to do it for me”, k, cool, but why? If your answer is borderline shallow and along the lines of “totes just want to look like Paige Hathaway”, there is a high chance that you won’t enjoy the process in the slightest.

One day someone is going to ask you this question, 100%, so stop skimming over the bullshit and ask yourself what your intention is. If you get defensive, there is a reason for it.

Find it. 


2. How invested are you in your placing?

This links in with the first question. If you start the journey for the wrong reasons, hop up on stage and place somewhere much higher (technically lower) than you were expecting, are you going to be okay with that? Today, tomorrow, in a few weeks time?

Remember competing is subjective. You could have the leanest body up on that stage but the judges on the day may decide they prefer the fuller look, and vice versa. You could even look great two weeks out and your body starts reacting differently to your ‘peak week’ (I don’t encourage drastic peak week measures, just FYI). It is SO subjective. If you are going to leave at the end of the day butt hurt you didn’t place top 3, you need to think about why you begun in the first place and refer back to my first question.

It’s okay to want to win, its natural, we ALL want it. But if you are placing your self worth and the last 20 weeks solely on that placing, you are putting yourself in a dangerous position, both mentally and emotionally.

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Smack bang in middle, I placed 6th in a lineup of 30 girls… I was beyond proud.


3. Can your bank account take a hit?

This is legit.

Competing can be freakin’ expensive. Especially nowadays when there are theme-wear rounds and bikini rounds making an appearance in most federations. For a good quality bikini you can expect to pay anywhere from 300-600, and that ranges with how many crystals you want. Now throw in coaching, travel, food, registration fee’s, post comp meal (kinda kidding, kinda not, Yoghurtland can get real ya’ll), shoes, tanning, makeup, hair, the list is huge. And that’s not to mention that your grocery bill usually goes up with the insane amounts of fresh vegetables you need to consume (worst one is bloody asparagus, three fucking dollars people). Be prepared to be at a loss and be smart about it – BUDGET your money.

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My outrageous bikini for WBFF.


4. Do you actually have enough muscle to be in your chosen division?

Sometimes people’s answer to this is no, that’s fine, they may have answered both questions 1 and 2 honestly.

But, I have had so many girls approach me and ask about competing and when I ask how long they’ve been training for, they literally say “6 months”… SIX MONTHS. People train for years and years before they decide to invest in the process and honestly, it shows up on the stage. Some girls (this is not meaning to offend), can hop up on stage after a few months of training in the bikini division and absolutely steal the show (depending on federation), it happens, its a specific look that some can obtain without a whole lot of training background. But when you are aiming for fitness or figure, I highly recommend you fall in love with training first and do it consistently before the idea of the glitz and the glam of the stage even pops up into your head.

Basically, put in the damn work.

Remember to ask yourself if you actually train because you love training, or if you are solely training for the stage. I pray to god its the first one.

mr_olympia_2014_bikini_2

NOT what I’m referring to when I say bikini, haha.


5. Do you have a ‘good’ relationship with food?

This is a huge one.

If you already go in with a disordered mentality when it comes to food, competing only surfaces it even more… This one I’m truly speaking from experience with. I have had no problems in sharing my past with you all, it was actually one of the first things I posted on the blog, so I feel compelled to add this one into the list because I feel strongly about it.

I consider myself extremely good at managing my history with binge eating (I say managing because I don’t believe anyone  is every truly ‘cured’ or ‘healed’ in any type of disorder, rather, they just get better at managing it). I went into comp prep with a solid relationship with food, no problems, and following flexible dieting… But along the journey, I felt some triggers slowly start to emerge again much more frequently in comparison to ‘my everyday life’ before I decided to comp prep. Regardless of flexible dieting or not.

Now this may not be the same for everyone, I get that, but from the people who I have spoken to who have a similar past to my own, they felt the same and went through a similar process.

I strongly encourage you to truly think about your relationship with food and if there is ANY type of disordered past or disordered way of thinking, that you don’t feel fully comfortable with or that you haven’t confronted, I can’t encourage competing, and won’t. Ever.


6. Are you willing to invest a lot of time?

Some people can get away with just training weights right up until comp, I was definitely not one and know a shit ton of people in the same boat. By the end of my prep I ended up splitting my weights and my cardio most days to ensure I could put effort into both, AND I had minimal cardio compared to what I hear of. So, taking into consideration driving to and from the gym, weights and cardio, some days my training in total would take around 3 hours.

You see what I mean about investing your time?

Throw in meal prep, groceries, extra recovery measures, study for some people, all ON TOP of training (both weights and cardio), and you can deduct a fair chunk of hours you would usually have from your day to day life. Are you actually prepared for that?

Be realistic.


7. Do you have a good network of people in your life?

I can’t count the amount of times that when I was feeling down the people in my life would pep me back up again. Whether it was an encouraging conversation, or going out of their way to get coffee with me, not once did I have someone tell me “Don’t do it” or “It’s stupid”, and that is so important. You want to have those people in your life who are going to support you, encourage you and provide a positive energy, especially in tougher times.

A good network also consists of people who don’t bullshit you either. If you’re acting fucking crazy and people are all like “Oh no, sweetie you’re literally like a warm jam doughnut right now” whilst you are rampaging because the top of your asparagus spear fell into the bin and that asparagus was fucking $3, K?!… That doesn’t necessarily mean they are being supportive.

Try and learn the difference, this applies to everyday life as well, mind you.

photo (26)

The best network.


8. Are you competing to fill a void in your life?

Guys, competing is seriously temporary happiness. It can be an awesome time, but if you are using it to get your mind of things or fill a sense of happiness, when the stage is gone, you are literally going to be left with the exact same thing you tried to convince yourself you’ve covered up.

It just doesn’t work like that.

For example, you shouldn’t feel compelled to compete because you feel miserable in your career. Because holy mother of mary god, SURPRISE, you are still miserable in the exact same career once the show date has come and gone, and you’ll have the scaly orange tan to remind you.

It provides a distraction. And it will always be that if you are doing it fulfill something momentarily.

The stage will not ‘fix’ your career, your relationships with others, or your relationship with yourself. Don’t try convince yourself it has that ability.


9. Are you prepared for your performance to underwhelm?

This was one of the biggest reasons I decided competing was really not for me – I valued my performance way too much. Now, I know, some people can still perform while they are in a deficit, this is me acknowledging that. But for me, my performance took a huge, huge hit – and I couldn’t stand it.

Unfortunately for me, when I’m in a calorie deficit (meaning I am burning more than I am consuming) and am programmed to pick up heavy shit, it’s really damn hard. So hard that I actually injured my back half way through my prep and had to strip it back down and change my programming to compensate, and I have no doubt it was because of the circumstances I was in.

For some, the answer is straight forward… Don’t lift heavy shit. But you see, that is my passion, and it always has been. That is the training I genuinely enjoy and the training I am consistent with. So for me to not be able to perform in that area, the legit reason why I walk into the gym with a purpose, it just wasn’t/isn’t worth it in the end, in my opinion.

If you’re in the same boat training wise, prepare to feel underwhelmed when you do something at a lower body weight, eating less and doing more activity. Regardless of how easy it once felt. Always reflect and evaluate to decrease risk of injury.

photo (57)

There is no way I would have pulled an 155kg deadlift looking/feeling like I did on stage.


10. Do you love yourself? Right here, right now, in this very moment. 

I left this one at the end for a reason.

It breaks my heart to see some girls go through the ‘comp prep’ journey searching exclusively for self love and worthiness because they’ll never reach it. Competing will never teach you to love yourself, fully and completely. You must choose to do this, every day, no matter what weight you are at or whether or not you can see some abs or shoulder striations.

You can be the most ripped girl on stage, have the glutes that the whole world will envy, but if you only appreciate yourself for aesthetic purposes and only when you look a certain way on stage… You are forever in the pursuit of an unrealistic ‘ideal’ that is very rarely maintainable for long periods of time. Please remember this.

You are more than the stage. You are more than a scale number. You are more than the body you present on stage. You are more than a body fat percentage. You are much, much more than any aesthetic goal.

The first step is believing that.


Now before you all decide to legitimately send me hate mail, I want you to know that I don’t mean to offend, at all. This is honestly just something I have been wanting to write about for a long time and something I personally believe is important for those looking to get up on stage. Competing is a choice, and a choice that you must decide on your own.


Love the not so brown, but extremely happy,

Schae X

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Fake gun because I’m sure some people are pointing this at my face RN.

Follow me on Instagram: @beyonschae

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51 thoughts on “10 Questions To Ask Yourself Before You Decide To Compete

  1. Schae, this article is perfect and I honestly think every potential competitor should read it.
    Another point I think fits in nicely is: are you emotionally ready for what is to come? So many people think competing is all about glamour, heels, bling and smiles and are totally unprepared for the shock of not placing, the post comp rebounds, negativity on social media, dealing with hanger without ruining relationships and so on.
    Anyway, thank you for writing this and i’m off to share it! Xx

    Like

    1. Absolutely agree, Joelle! I feel like I could write a whole separate piece on post comp and the emotional investment into the process, honestly.

      Thank you so much for reading and sharing, it means a lot coming from you, especially! I have literally followed your journey from day one and it has been amazing to see you grow into the athlete you are today. You have the mindset that many more people need to adopt in this industry!

      Thank you again, and I hope you’re enjoying overseas! X

      Like

      1. Absolutely something I think I’ll end up posting about! Is there anything specific in there you think I should mention?

        Thank you for reading, Sherri! It literally means the world to me to see such a great response, I wasn’t expecting it at all.

        And a HUGE thank you for sharing.

        Hope you have a lovely day!

        Like

  2. Great article…also, if you are only planning to do one competition I find it pointless and the cost at that point extra ridiculous. Gym trainers who encourage their general clients to do a contest as a way of getting fit and building their contest coach name are also on the chopping list. I’m a trainer and I wouldn’t use a subjective physique competition to bolster my clients adherence to a program with the end goal “well I did it” being the prize. I did a lot of shows, so many valid points here 🙂

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    1. I have no problems with people doing one competition if their intention is in the right spot, I think it’s more of when people don’t know why they are there in the first place. 100% agree with the trainer comment, competing should never be something forced upon someone and sometimes trainers don’t quite understand the impact they can have.

      Thank you for reading, Sandy! I’m glad we are on the same page 🙂

      Like

  3. Very informative article. Thank you. I am one of those newbies 6 months in (bulking phase). And I for one had no idea how difficult it all was – I have a real difficulty with the meals/eating all the time and never knew how expensive, even just in the beginning groceries, etc. Some days I am high as a kite, some noooooo. I am also told I am one of those that is apparently genetically gifted, so I can build muscle fairly well. Which is great because I too really enjoy lifting heavy. I have already had an episode with over exertion/dehydration and caused injury to where I had to stop training for a couple weeks to give my brain a rest from tremendous headaches. I never occurred to me how difficult it will be when the shred phase approaches next year before my planned competition. Which opens up a whole ‘nother discussion in my head is the WHY. I guess that part I will continue to ponder…For the most part I have a lot of support, husband most importantly. There are some people tho (such as my husband’s brother) that just continue to nag and poke and stir the pot of why would I want to make myself ‘ugly’. Shy of wanting to punch him out, it just makes me strive more!

    Like

    1. It’s an extremely long process, especially if you are invested in it right from the beginning and specifically putting on weight/muscle for a comp date.

      It’s so important to ask yourself that question, and if your intention isn’t in the right place you will soon figure it out come ‘prep’ time.

      Thank you for reading! And I wish you all the best with your competition prep 🙂

      Like

  4. Thanks for this article! Definitely sharing! Beautifully written! If only I had read this article before starting my competition journey. The 2 components I struggle with mostly after my journey have been my negative relationship with food (binging and feeling imprisoned by food) and wanting to stay as lean as stage year round(not healthy)! I’ve decided to hang up my bikinis for at least a year or 2, find balance, work on my inner self, and continue doing what I love most..lifting heavy!

    Like

    1. Thank you for reading firstly, Jen!

      I agree with you, there are some points in here that I wish I even personally focused on more before I decided to prep. But I learnt from it, and from the sounds of it, so have you. Make sure to remember these lessons and roll them on into your next step of training/nutrition! 🙂

      I hope you have a great day! … And find some time to lift that heavy stuff!

      Schae X

      Like

      1. Amen, Jen. I feel the same, only I don’t want to be “stage lean” all year round, I just want to be my normal weight/body fat that I was before ever competing. The rebound is ridiculous and hard to lose. My last show was over a year ago and I’m still struggling.

        Like

  5. Thank You for the article. Love it!! you are so right with everything mentioned. 4 year’s ago I weighing 198lbs, I began my training journey on January 2013 and weighing 137lbs, I lost over 69lbs. I never thought about competing cause I didn’t have a clue what it was about

    Like

    1. Exactly my point, Yamilet 🙂

      A lot of people use the stage PRECISELY to lose weight, but little do they know but the stage is a specific look, and typically not one for just general weight loss.

      Awesome work on your progress by the way, that is amazing!

      Thank you so much for reading!
      X

      Like

  6. Until my trainer and nutritionist suggested. My body was developing muscle more than I could have ever imagined. I placed top 5 in women’s master figure. I was beyond proud of myself. Cause In the past I’ve suffered from depression/anxiety. This is why I began my training to better myself mentally and emotionally. But like everything in life it lead me to compete. In every competetion I enter. I go with an open mind. Yes we all want to win.. But I train cause it’s my therapy. I did a show this past June, The Toronto Ontario Super Show Provincials. I place 17th, a bet desipointed but even tho I was proud of myself. Regardless of any out come. Every off season and every show I am alway’s happy with myself. I do it for me. Cause I am stronger than ever Mentally and Emotionally. :;)

    Like

  7. Great read. Very insightful. I just had this exact conversation with an 18 year old girl who came in for competition prep. I’ll be forwarding this to her. But, as I told her, the one thing that can be learned while on prep, if you can do my prep (and it’s healthy) then you can do anything in life. A real life lesson.

    Like

    1. Thank you for the feedback, Steve!

      Absolutely agree. There is A LOT of positive crossover into everyday life, sometimes you just have to think about at what cost do people have to understand this though.

      I’m glad you had this conversation with that girl, it needs to be said!

      Thank you for reading, and also a big thank you for being willing to having the tough conversations with potential clients. Big props.

      Like

  8. You couldn’t have put it any better! Competing requires so much self love and strength. If you’re not loving yourself NOW. ..DON’T DO IT! ! Thanks for such an honest open article on the real struggles with competions. #morethananumber #contestprepisintense

    Like

  9. Awesome, awesome post!!! I had been training to compete on Oct 17th. This would have been my first and at the age of 42. I realize my age has nothing to do with anything, but the point I am at in my life does. I asked myself the big question, Why??? My answer was not there. I stopped having fun at the gym and stopped enjoying the process, so I backed away from competing. It could not have been a better decision.
    Reading this article made me laugh because I went through so many of the emotions mentioned. Some look at my backing away as “quitting” or not having the ability to display “willpower”. I look at it as being emotionally strong enough to know what I want and to be true to myself. And I am loving my workouts and progress again!!
    Thank you for the article! It is one I will share with many!!!

    Like

    1. Theresa, I give you big, big, BIG props right now. And I am sending you a crazy amount of love.

      That is such a huge decision and I know its never taken lightly. It sounds like you are in the best headspace you could possibly be in when it comes to competing and why or why not to do it. Other people are irrelevant at the end of the day, and I’m glad you understand this 🙂 Make yourself happy, girl!

      That is huge, my heart is so happy for you reading this. Thank you for sharing. Thank you for reading.

      X

      Like

  10. I have been throwing this around for several years and can’t pull the trigger! Trying to figure out why, would do natural body building….but can’t make the decision. 49 fit yrs young, I figure I have time… Lol! Thx for the great blog! 💪🏻💪🏻👊🏻. P.S. I could be your mother with muscles.

    Like

    1. Haha, as I said, competing is a choice and as long as you’re in the right head space, I’m sure you’ll make the right one!

      You’re a spring chicken, plenty of time if that’s what you want to do! 😛

      Thank you for reading, Becky!

      Haha, I have a fantastic mother but you can be my second one if you like, I’ll let her know!

      Have a good day! X

      Like

  11. I just competed for the first time last weekend and I am the post-competition “what now” phase. As much as I didn’t do it to win or even place I am still baffled by the judge’s decision in one class I competed in which has left me with a competition hangover of sorts. I can see how people get totally focused on the outcome rather than the process.

    I have told myself I will compete one more time to see if I can balance out the areas that needed improvement but this can be an all-consuming if you don’t keep some perspective about it. Competing was about pushing myself to do something I never imagined I could. No crazy dieting, no depleting. Just me eating well and hitting the gym regularly. If I can keep that mindset I will do one more but if that gets lost a long the way I am out.

    Thanks for the great article. I will be sending it along to people who ask about competing.

    Like

    1. Hey Emily!

      I 1000000% agree with what you said about it being consuming. Even if you are aware, it is most definitely a tunnel vision of sort.

      You seem like you’re in a really good head space about it all. Please be kind to yourself about the judge’s decisions on the day, it often chops and changes from show to show! 🙂

      Thank you for sharing this little part of your journey with me, as well as sharing with others!

      Best of luck and lots of love to you!
      X

      Like

  12. you are on point with many issues for those that are wishy washy about competing and are doing it just because someone else they know are competing or think it’s easier than it looks. However, as we all know that is your opinion and even the top competitors probably experience some of these in their journey to the stage every time. It’s a sport that’s not meant for everyone but that shouldn’t ever stop someone from doing what’s their mind or what they set out to do. This is life and it’s all a process no matter what desire that might be…whether competing, starting a business, a new job, etc.
    If you are a conqueror:
    1. You will have an exact reason as to why you want to be on stage! Life is a reason in itself, things that lead you to make the decision in the first place.
    2. Every person will get butt hurt when they don’t place in top 3! (Even Dexter Jacson is hurt by his placing at the Olympia even though he had a better physiqe and it’s in the judges hand) All competitors have to accept this and handle themselves like a true athlete no matter what the outcome is. This is a part of your journey and not a judge’s opinion.
    3. Some people don’t have a choice but to take a hit in the bank because this is their dream and fierce desire. The same way you take a hit when you start a business or buy a home, etc. Some of the pros worked 2 or 3 jobs to make it. But that is what it takes in life when you want something so bad! To be successful you must sacrifice and lose a little to make a lot.
    4. Even if you don’t have the muscle, you train until you get it patiently if you want to make it that bad. Every day grinding in the gym with the attitude and determination to succeed at everything you do. If you want to be a successful doctor, you spend hours and years studying and practicing to finally become a well known successful doctor. The same applies to any competitor who wants to obtain the figure or physique look. I have been doing it since 2003 and still grinding because it’s my passion.
    5. Everyone’s relationship with food is bad. Everyone would rather want to be able to eat as much of the bad food as they want but if you want the stage that bad, you will do what it takes and suck it up. (I love cheat meals!)
    6. A desire or dream does take time which you will find if that is a burning desire of yours. I did it as a single mother when my son was 3. Every morning getting up early at 0430 to go running while my neighbor watched my son as he slept, then worked all day, picked up my son and back to the gym I went.
    7. Having that support of people in your life truly does make a difference and I always say to those interested in competing to find a team of competitors if you need that support. I was so lucky to have that myself and we did happy hour at least 3 days a week (bootcamps in the gym are the best kind of happy hours). But I do believe their are people who only have God to look to and that is what gets them through any trying times.
    8. If you do have a void or life issues, competing could actually help you. Yea it won’t fill the void but it will help make you mentally a better person. It drew me closer to my faith and God and made me realize all the blessing I have in my life.
    9. Loving yourself has nothing to do with the stage. That’s something you have to learn and continue to learn in life. That’s also a question that runs deep in all living souls. There are pros who probably still struggle with this as well. That is life with everyone. We all learn and grow as individuals and some learn to love and many do not even if they have never been a competitor.
    10. Paige Hathaway’s figure came from extremely hard work on her part…just like I have worked hard under her direction. If her butt was fake, she would not be able to squat 225 like nothing nor would I. Under her coaching I have built a butt just like hers but it came from my dedication over the last 13 months of eating all my meals as designed and 6 days a week pushing and training superhard in the gym. Of those 6 days a week, 3 of them are all lower body, glute focused. I have transformed to a completely different person and those that know me know it’s not fake. But the assumptions people make are so ignorant. Watch her workout and her videos to know it’s not fake.
    So for those that truly desire to build a physique and still lift heavy (I lifted the same weights all the way up to my show week!!) you can do it. But your coach must know what they are talking about and you cannot be doing hours of cardio! That will not help you maintain strength or muscle. The most I ever did was 30 min a day. So go after what you desire as long as you know there are always going to be sacrifices to make no matter what that goal is. Even if it’s just to be fit and healthy. You can be healthy and lean…you just have to know the macros that will allow you to be that way. The right amount of carbs, proteins, and fats will keep you healthy yet maintain a lean strong physique.

    Like

    1. Hi there!

      Firstly, thank you for reading and for also commenting on this post.
      It sounds like this is your sport and you are 100% invested in it, and I give you big, big props for that.

      A lot of the points you are making we actually agree on, although I do think they have been taken a little out of context. Everyone will take this post on board differently, and I completely understand that. We are all individuals with different experiences, not only in competing but everyday life, which is why I made sure to state that I meant no offence, it was just my own experience with the whole process 🙂

      It’s a controversial topic and I respect your input, a lot. Thank you for sharing.

      Good luck with your training and I wish you all the best!

      Like

  13. I love this post. As a competitor this is something I ask my clients that I train and want to compete. Those that do it for the wrong reasons I feel for and they should have been asked these exact same questions. Do it for the love of training and for the fun of it. Don’t take it too seriously but enough to drive yourself forward.

    Like

    1. Hi Vicky,

      It’s in the works, I promise! I agree its a very important consideration people often forget about.

      In the meantime I’ll be sure to check out your post! Thank you for sharing, and a big thank you for taking the time to read my post!
      X

      Like

  14. Have just read this post linked through a supplement company’s page that I follow on Facebook, and am now going to go and read the rest of your blog posts! Although I don’t compete (and have only briefly thought of it at times) your post really resonated with me – ESPECIALLY point 10. It was something I really needed to read. I come from a background of a large weight loss (45kg from heaviest to lightest over a 2 year period, or 99lb), and now every time I hit a lower weight/body fat %, anything else heavier feels obese. I’m actually 6kg (13lbs) heavier and 5%BF more than my weight 6 months ago and I HATE it! I feel fat, soft and revolting. I need to remember that A. it’s not necessarily healthy or possible for me to maintain a sub 15% BF all the time without going crazy and B. I am more than my physique.

    I admire physique/bikini competitors so much, and wish I could look like one! However I also compare myself to these bodies daily. I think I need to concentrate on being strong and healthy (and hopefully one day the leaness will come through just being happy with myself).

    Thanks again for a great post, and I wish you all the best!
    K

    Like

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