A 'healthy body' looks and feels very different on each and every one of us. Sadly though, research conducted by Women's Health as part of our campaign, Project Body Love , found that three-quarters of British women don't feel confident in their own skin. The reality is, for most women, being naked is not a feel-good place to be. It's wanting to embrace the female form in all of its diverse glory that inspired Women's Health's very first Naked Issue back in , for which actress Zoe Saldana fronted the magazine's cover in the nude, with trainer Tracey Anderson and former reality star Millie Mackintosh going buff within the pages. September saw presenter and singer Rochelle Humes taking the cover, with professional climbers and football and rugby players also appearing in the magazine.
By Sam Mcevoy For Mailonline. Thousands of British teenagers are selling their own naked pictures and videos online — making ridiculous sums of money each month in the process, an investigation has found. The use of social media websites like Twitter and Snapchat are also being used to help boost and promote profiles in a bid to earn more cash while making the most successful on the site millionaires in no time. One user named Lauren, from Northamptonshire, spoke to the BBC to reveal how she went on to become one of the British-based website's top earners in the world in a short period of time. British girls are making thousands of pounds selling explicit photos of themselves online, using social media websites like Twitter and Snapchat to boost their earnings.
Naked Britain by fashion photographer Amelia Allen documents the life and leisure of British naturists. Right after high school, Amelia Allen moved to London for an internship — she wanted to learn from experience, rather than from education. At 22, she is now a successful fashion photographer, with a newly-released documentary project of her own. Over two years, Allen regularly visited naturist communities in the UK, interviewing and photographing the members.
Page 3 is a British tabloid newspaper tradition of publishing an image of a topless woman on the third page, the vast majority of whom are glamour models. The concept originated as an occasional feature in The Sun in , designed to compete with the Daily Mirror , which was publishing pictures of women in lingerie and bikinis. By the mids, The Sun had made Page 3 a prominent feature. By the s, the Daily Mirror removed images of topless women from its publications, citing them as "demeaning to women".