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New Mom Shares Photos of Her Body Taken SECONDS Apart to Show Just How Toxic Social Media Is

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A new mom has taken to social media to show her body from different angles to show how ‘fake’ social media can be.

Georgie Stevenson, from Queensland, gave birth to her long-awaited daughter Ivy Sunday on November 24 last year and has enjoyed time with her newfound family in addition to running her Naked Harvest Supplements business.

On Wednesday, she shared photos of her body looking toned and toned, and others in a more relaxed pose, showing that Instagram isn’t a place “women should compare themselves.”

“No, these aren’t before and after, they’re just the reality of real life,” she said.

On Wednesday, she shared photos of her body looking toned and toned, and others in a more relaxed pose, showing that Instagram isn’t a place “women should compare themselves.”

Also remember that if you consume content that doesn’t make you happy, it is your responsibility to change what you consume. Unfollow anyone who makes you feel less than or unworthy.’

Georgie has been open about loving her new postpartum body, despite what it’s been through during pregnancy and childbirth.

‘My breasts are hanging out (I used to have implants and breastfeeding sucked the life out of them). My tummy still feels 20 weeks pregnant most days. My hip stretch marks are purple. I have a lot of extra ‘soft spots’ than before. Is my body different after birth? OF COURSE this is normal,” she said.

Georgie has been open about loving her new postpartum body, despite what it's been through during pregnancy and childbirth.

'My breasts are flabby (I used to have implants and breastfeeding sucked the life out of them)'

Georgie has been open about loving her new postpartum body, despite what it’s been through during pregnancy and childbirth.

“I’m not interested in going backwards and being the person I was (including the body she had). I am only interested in moving forward.

“I made a choice a long time ago that I wouldn’t let my appearance dictate how I feel. You don’t have to look a certain way to feel good, you can always decide not to play on arbitrary beauty standards.”

The mother-of-one and law graduate has famously saved $52,000 in just two years and shared her top financial tips on YouTube.

In summary, her efforts amounted to about $500 a week, money Georgie put into her wedding before she and her husband decided to start saving for their next property.

Smart saver Georgie Stevenson has proven it's possible to go against the trend and is now showing others how to save more than $50,000 in less than two years

Smart saver Georgie Stevenson has proven it’s possible to go against the trend and is now showing others how to save more than $50,000 in less than two years

The Queensland law graduate (pictured with husband Tim) worked at a law firm and managed her burgeoning social media accounts during the savings period, before transitioning to work from home

The Queensland law graduate (pictured with husband Tim) worked at a law firm and managed her burgeoning social media accounts during the savings period, before transitioning to work from home

Automatic transfers

Georgie worked at a law firm and managed her burgeoning social media accounts during the savings period, before transitioning to work from home.

The first thing she did to save was to set up regular automatic transfers to each of her six bank accounts. Most of these are set aside for practical payments like bills, taxes, and savings for a new home — but it also makes room for debt-free spending.

While Georgie admits it seemed like a foreign tactic at first, the benefits far outweighed the limitation.

“It was a little hard at the beginning, like setting dates and stuff, but now it’s the best thing I’ve ever done,” she said.

“When I see my (expense) account, I know there’s money in there that I can spend guilt-free and it feels good because I’m spending the money and I know I have that money.”

Her savings amounted to about $500 a week, money Georgie spent on her wedding

Her savings amounted to about $500 a week, money Georgie spent on her wedding

Define borders

Like the health and wellness lifestyle Georgie touts, she also advocates balance when it comes to saving and spending.

By setting boundaries or clear rules to adhere to, the couple knows how and when to save.

For her own life, this equates to ordering food up to three times a week and limiting the number of times she eats out.

Another rule is not to run to the supermarket for just a few items and instead opt for a larger store once or twice a week.

“When I see my (expense) account, I know I can spend money there without feeling guilty and it feels good because I’m spending the money and I know I have that money,” she said.

stay frugal

While college students are famous for their ability to make every dollar stretch, this habit can get out of hand as millennials enter the professional workforce.

According to Georgie, it is useful to stick to the learned habits and earn a lower wage when a higher money bracket is reached.

“A lot of people get stuck in this trap. They start making a little more money, it gets a little bit more stable, and all the frugal things they do to save money go out the window because they have a little bit more leniency,” she said. .

According to Georgie, sticking to the learned habits while earning a lower wage, which is useful when a higher money bracket is reached

Change your money mindset

Based on her belief in the law of attraction, Georgie said she has a positive attitude towards money and saving.

She likens this to losing weight and the importance of a proactive approach to achieving goals in this area.

“When I spend money and I almost feel a little nervous about spending it, I always tell myself ‘there’s more money where that comes from,'” she explained.

“Even though it’s not really there, it’s just reassuring, because money is like an energy exchange (in the sense that) you pay for something and get something in return.”

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