I’ve had countless emails from young women who told me they burst into tears when they began reading my blog because they felt like they finally found someone who understood their pain or what they were going through.

One of my most unbelievable emails to date was from a girl struggling with anorexia who said she’d been through innumerable treatments for it and nothing ever helped, but somehow, reading through my words and seeing another woman so comfortable with herself gave her just a little hope enough to reach out for treatment again.
That completely breaks my heart, that women are not finding this support everywhere else in their lives, but I am happy that they’re able to find some kind of consolation in what I talk about even if it only makes them feel better for that one, tough afternoon when they come home from school after a hard day or something.

That is astounding, especially, when you consider why you began the site! And I suppose it illustrates the demand out there for honest conversation about bodies and even sexuality to a particular amount. As I mentioned previously, your posts are quite devoid of artifice, really reliable, in the sense that you simply show and tell it like it’s including shots of hairs on your nipples, discussions about anuses, pictures of menstruation. These are such common events, and yet still taboo to discuss, let alone display. What made you choose to show/discuss these, and even say I think it (bleeding) makes me powerful and strong”? Is it simpler to be fair about these special problems when anonymous?
BtoB: I think I am fairly honest about this stuff even when I’m not anonymous. I’ll have a discussion with my buddies about our bodies, or their “strange” sexual fantasies, or reveal them my ingrown hairs. Obviously I don’t simply go around blurting this stuff out to strangers, but if someone came up to me at a grocery store and said, “Are you on your period? How does that make you feel?”I likely would not even ask, “Why would you ask me that?!” I would only think about it for a second and figure out how I felt, and then let them know.
There are some parts of my body that I’m still a little bit squeamish about or feel strange about, but I’ve realized that talking about it’s the easiest way to get over it. It’s funny, because lots of times I do not know what I am going to say about a graphic at all.
I only shoot an image of something, my span, for example, and then I place it on my computer and stare at it for a bit and after that just start writing. Sometimes I understand what I’d like to say, but more often than not it simply starts pouring out of me and I realize how I feel as I’m writing it.
Fascinating, so in a way, it’s a learning process for you as well. As I was reading through your website, I noticed that one of the issues that seemed to create the most “buzz” out there was related to women’s armpit hair, notably when Nerve wrote an article about you. Why do you believe that caused such a stir? And why especially with women, as you point out?
BtoB: That was an intriguing discovery. I’ve definitely received more odd looks from girls in daily life in reference to my armpit hair than from men, which is what I talked about further back on my website. But the Nerve and Reddit remarks came from lots of guys also, I believe.
It is like folks have this eccentric misconception that women either aren’t supposed to grow armpit hair, that it is “abnormal” (which is crazy because it is absolutely natural!) or that it makes a girl obscene and “unhygienic.”
It was truly extremely eye-opening for me to see that much despise created about that topic since I exist in a somewhat protected bubble when you think about it. The individuals who follow my Tumblr follow it because they enjoy me and what I’m doing.
They share it with their friends who also enjoy exactly the same things, and so on. But when my images (not even ones targeted at my armpits, just ones that revealed it as part of another issue) found their way to “the internet at large,” it was a sudden surge of http://x-nudism.com/community/nudism/boners-at-the-nudist-camp-pictures-1.php and hate about my hair. It was kind of a wake up call that this little world I’m in where everybody is quite supportive and happy and positive is in no way a representation of how everybody actually feels about these things.
Which is actually http://voy-zone.com/topic/girls-black-parties-panties-beach-wet.php of your website, body hair! As a naturist, it is been fascinating to see the evolution of body hair, especially pubic hair. It’s pretty ordinary to see women and men of all ages, without pubic hair now. Why do you believe society has such an aversion to hair there?
BtoB: I actually can not figure that out. I mean, certainly I could say it is all the media or the desire to look youthful or a big scam by razor firms and it’s all advertising, but I do not know if I consider those things. Or perhaps it’s a mix of all of those things.