It’s one of the biggest problems faced by women of all ages, but it’s something that’s rarely discussed in the media.

The problem of “fatness” is a term that has been used for a long time in the health sector and that has caused a great deal of anxiety for many women.

It is a condition that can affect any body part, but is more common in the waist and hips than in the legs.

In the last decade or so, research has been focussed on a number of factors that could affect body shape, such as genetics, diet and physical activity, and there is a lot of evidence that overweight or obese people are more likely to have other health problems.

But as a result of this focus, a lot more people are being told to lose weight and be “fit”.

“People talk about the way we look, what we eat and how we dress.

We are told to be fit and healthy.

That’s a shame,” said Ms O’Brien, of the Irish Women’s Health Network.

Ms O’Boyle has been speaking about weight loss and fatness in the past for years.

She is one of about 300 women who have spoken to The Irish Press about their experiences.

She said that people often do not understand how much it is really like being overweight.

“People don’t think they are overweight, they think they look like a fat person.

And then, as soon as you are overweight or fat, you are said to have an eating disorder.”

I think the stigma is still there,” she said.

Ms Kavanagh said that the public was still “a little bit confused”.”

I’ve got a lot to learn from other people who have had this experience,” she added.”

But the majority of people are really supportive and understanding.

“Dr Mark O’Toole, from the Royal College of General Practitioners, said that weight-loss diets were becoming increasingly popular, particularly among young women.”

A lot of the new fads in dieting and weight-cutting are designed to appeal to younger people,” he said.”

The new trends in diet and weight control have been aimed at young women in particular.

“They are the ones that are looking to be part of a healthier lifestyle.”

So, when they have their period or a holiday, they’re looking for something a little different and this is something they are more than happy to take up.

“For Ms OBoyle, the biggest problem is that she feels as if she is still trying to lose fat.”

Sometimes I feel as if I’m still overweight and sometimes I don’t, because I feel that I’m just trying to put on a little extra weight,” she explained.”

When I go shopping, I am just thinking about what I can buy that’s going to help me lose some weight and get me through the weekend.

“And then, when I do my shopping, when it comes to shopping at the supermarket, I’m not thinking about how much weight I have or if I can lose it, it’s just how I’m going to put it on.”

Ms Kahan said that she felt she had “a lot to gain” by taking part in weight-management programmes.

“Being a young woman of colour I think it’s important to look after your body,” she continued.

“That’s what I have always wanted to do and it’s been really important for me to be able to give back.”

Ms OBrien said that in terms of gaining weight, she felt that her “body fat” was a bigger problem than her weight.

“There’s so much that’s on the back of me that I don to lose, and that’s really important,” she told The Irish Post.

“My body fat is the most important thing in my life, because that is the thing that’s holding me back.”

It’s a huge problem.

I feel really guilty, it makes me feel like I am not good enough.

“Ms Maitland added that she thought that it was important for women to understand the difference between “weight” and “fat”.”

Fat is the opposite of weight.

Fat is about being able to move around in your own body,” Ms Maitlands said.

She also believed that women of colour needed to speak up about the issue.”

We can do a lot better.

We need to talk about what we are and are not doing,” she concluded.