On Friday, an Instagram account, Fat Celebrities, was launched by former NFL star Andre Waters.
The account, which features photos of celebrities, has now been active for over three weeks, with Waters tweeting about how “fat is cool” and how “likes are like a badge of honor.”
Waters is not the first famous person to post about his weight, and he’s not the only one who’s managed to create a massive following.
A recent report found that there were around 1.5 million Instagram accounts for “fat celebrities” in 2017, with around 4.4 million accounts for people who are overweight or obese.
A number of celebrities have also taken to social media to support each other and encourage others to lose weight.
One Instagram user, a woman named Lisa K, started a campaign to promote a fat-positive lifestyle.
“I know that you guys out there feel so guilty about your body, but I’m here to tell you it’s not about that.
We’re all here because of the love we have for each other, for eachother, and the beautiful faces of each other,” she wrote in a video.
“We love you.
We love you so much that we just want to be able to be with you forever.”
In a separate Instagram post, K added, “You all have amazing bodies and you deserve to be happy.
And I think you do too.”
While K’s post may be encouraging to some, it comes at a time when a new trend has emerged: “troll” or “fat shaming” is a term used to describe a social media user who uses their personal experiences to encourage others who are in a similar situation to follow their own actions.
“You are not alone,” one user on the account wrote.
“Fat shaming is the new fat acceptance.”
It’s a trend that has been gaining popularity in recent years, especially as more celebrities and athletes have come out as being overweight or fat.
In the past, fat shaming has been used as a way to promote an unhealthy lifestyle, with a few celebrities claiming to have suffered from the disease.
The term “fat acceptance” is also often used by athletes and celebrities who are often mocked by the media, as well as by politicians and celebrities.
A study released last year found that a whopping 67% of Americans say they would be more likely to vote for someone who is fat, compared to 33% of men and 37% of women.
But a number of recent studies have also shown that the term “tough love” is gaining popularity.
“In fact, the concept of ‘tough-love’ is gaining more mainstream acceptance than fat-shaming, as evidenced by a recent study by researchers at the University of California, San Francisco,” The New York Times reported.
“According to the researchers, those who were most supportive of the study participants were also the most likely to say that they would vote for the candidate with the most support for ‘tougher-love.'”
In another study, researchers found that people who had been “toughed up” were more likely than those who had not been, to have voted for a candidate who was “the least popular.”
“People who feel they have been treated unfairly or bullied are likely to support the candidate who supports those same attitudes,” researchers wrote.
The trend of “truer-than-thou” fat shaming may be gaining traction in the US, as Americans are increasingly concerned with the health of the country.
According to a recent poll conducted by Pew Research Center, Americans are more likely now than ever to say they feel unsafe around obese people.
to a study conducted by the Kaiser Family Foundation, more than half of Americans (53%) said they feel that obese people should be treated with more respect, while only 22% of respondents said they are not.
The survey also found that more than a third of Americans think that “the obese should be allowed to live a normal lifestyle and eat a healthy diet.”
And more Americans now believe that “a lack of awareness is a more important problem than obesity itself.”
This trend is not just confined to the US.
“As the number of overweight Americans grows, many Americans are taking to social networks to express their feelings and support each others’ struggle,” a Pew study said.
“These conversations have grown in frequency in the past two decades, and now have a global reach.”
While some celebrities have defended their actions, many people feel they are being “trolled” and are upset by the response.
“This is so gross, this is so wrong, I think it’s disgusting,” one Twitter user wrote.
Another user wrote: “I wish this had never happened.
It’s just a joke.
You know how it goes with people being ‘trolls’ when they try to push a joke, right?”
Some of the most recent tweets, however, have been more sympathetic towards the celebrities who have been ridiculed by the public.
In one post, a user