Robert John says nudist colonies helped him get over Body Dysmorphic Disorder FOR most of his life Robert John would agonise about perceived flaws in his body and was later diagnosed with body dysmorphic disorder (BDD) – an obsessive preoccupation with appearance. Now, aged 33, he has found a new lease of life after visiting…
Twitter. We all know twitter. We all love it. Many others love it too. There can be people who pretend to be naturists and follow all the naturists they can round up. Only… these yokels aren’t naturists. Not nudists either. They’re out to collect images of nude people. Sometimes they are easily detectable because they…
Originally posted on All Nudist: Cherie Lidbury talks about how she feels more comfortable without clothes. Source: A nudist tells why she loves being nude
I had lunch at London’s naked restaurant that has a waiting list of over 40,000 people — here’s the verdict
I’m not a naturist. I’ve never sunbathed topless or visited a nude beach. I don’t even walk around the gym changing room undressed.
And yet, here I am, sitting completely naked eating vegan food in a cubicle with two strangers somewhere in central London.
I’m at The Bunyadi, the city’s first nude pop-up restaurant that opens to the public today (Saturday, June 11).
Since the pop-up was announced in April, 46,000 people have applied for tickets, which cost £69 each. But The Bunyadi, open in a secret location for three months, only fits 42 people at a time.
The idea is that everything is naked – from the decor to the food, made with raw ingredients and cooked naturally. There’s no electricity and no phones.
It’s a place to “experience…
View original post 39 more words
7 Things to Know Before Joining a Naked Bike Ride
“They’re nude, not lewd—and they just might save the world. Here’s some advice for navigating your first clothing-optional cycling event.” –Elspeth Huyett
Saving the planet, promoting a healthy body image, being self sufficient—all are worthy goals that many organizations share. Many such groups raise money and host events to spread their message. Some also ride naked.
World Naked Bike Rides take place in 20 countries and 70 cities each year. Groups of as many as 8,000-plus nude or scantily clad cyclists pedal together to promote reduced oil dependency, local action, body confidence, and more. Think of them as racier versions of Critical Mass.
Like any group ride, there’s etiquette involved. These seven tips will put you on the path to a successful ride. It could be the most fun you’ve ever had naked.
read more – Source:Active