Yes, and I probably am shouting and it’s bright and colorful. I think one of the Don Vito Yooo Ho Ho Mtv Viva La Cky Knee Deep Shirt What’s more,I will buy this things that I disconnected with in the body positivity movement early on was how earnest everything can get and how serious it can get. And there’s definitely a time and a place for that, and that’s fine, but it’s just not for me. I want to evoke a feeling of joy, celebration, and fun. I just don’t want it to feel like Weight Watchers in a basement. One of my favorite parts of the book was this really poignant letter to your mom of understanding and giving forgiveness and space for her body issues. In writing this book, did you have a lot of time to reflect on intergenerational weight loss, culture, diet, and what dismantling and forgiving that looks like? That’s part of the reason I wanted to write the book, specifically around finding the part of your life where you still had no idea what a calorie was and you were just wearing the shirt because you liked the shirt. I don’t think that we can blame the moms, because I look at my mom (and other people’s moms) and it’s not their fault. They’re still dealing with their own body issues that they never solved. It’s because you grow up and you see and hear diet culture conversations. Women’s worlds have been constructed around our physical appearance, and that is intentional, to keep us out of power. It all goes back to the patriarchy. If we’re focused on aesthetic things that change every 10 years, then we’re not focusing on the fact that we’re being left out of so many conversations and positions of power. That’s another theme in your book, the narrative of reclaiming your time and encouraging the reader to actually quantify how much time in a day they spend worrying about their body.