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HuffPost reveals some of the 'toxic phrases' that we should all avoid using during the holidays (feel free to ignore their advice)

If you’re still planning to celebrate Christmas and/or New Year’s with family and friends, it won’t just be Dr. Anthony Fauci’s nagging voice you keep hearing in your head trying to ruin all your fun.


HuffPost’s high-pitched screeching is gonna be there, too.

Fauci will handle the COVID stuff, and HuffPost will tackle the mental health stuff:

That article lists five “food-shaming phrases” to avoid using at your holiday party:

  • “I shouldn’t go back for more food.”
  • “Are you going to eat all of that?”
  • “I was so bad for eating XYZ.”
  • “Ew, how can you eat that?”

HuffPost’s Ashley Broadwater helpfully points out that “if you receive a food-shaming comment, remember it doesn’t actually have to do with who you are.”

We’ll try to remember that, Ashley. And we’ll try to remember not to make any humorous comments about our propensity to indulge a little around this time of year.

But wait … what’s this? There’s another food-shaming phrase that we’re supposed to avoid? And this one’s “toxic”? What is it, HuffPost? What should we not say if we don’t want to trigger ourselves?

So, if we’re understanding this correctly, it’s toxic to talk or joke about exercising more in anticipation of eating more or about exercising more after you’ve eaten more. Because it could give you or someone else an eating disorder?

Look: eating disorders are, indeed, toxic. They’re unhealthy, dangerous, and potentially deadly. That said, if hearing or saying something like “I’m gonna have to exercise a little harder tomorrow to work some of this off” is enough to give someone an eating disorder, odds are better than decent that they have already have serious issues with food. It’s insane to ask everyone to censor themselves just in case there’s a chance that someone with body dysmorphia might overhear them and take it the wrong way.


Honestly, who cares if some people exercise because it allows them to eat more? The point is that they’re exercising, and that’s generally a good thing. Particularly right now.

HuffPost would help a lot more people by just shutting up for a while.


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