Are nudists making a statement by being naked?

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By being a nudist and being open about it, you definitely make a statement: a body is not something to be ashamed of and it can be openly shown to everyone. As nudist we believe nudity is good. We feel good naked and we would love everybody to understand this. However, there are many undisclosed nudists. Some people, who spend their holidays naked in a nudist resort, never tell others about their nude holidays, fearing the potential rejection. It’s sad because nudism is a wonderful and respectful activity that should not label people. Now, when you are an open nudist, are you making a statement by being naked and by looking for opportunities to be naked? Here are two dimensions we can look at with being naked: the state of nudity and the naked body

The state of nudity has two sides: making a statement, not making a statement. On making a statement, nudism is a great family and social activity, nothing’s wrong with naked bodies, therefore being naked is a statement. It equates, come and join us! On not making a statement, nudism is a well-being state, you have to feel it, it cannot be rationally explained, so being naked is just a personal experience, nothing more than this. It equates, join if you feel nudity is for you.

Are nudists making a statement by being naked?

10 thoughts on “Are nudists making a statement by being naked?”

  1. Exploring the topic of making statements is very relevant. What interests me is the conflict between those who state "nakedness is okay" and those who say, "Well actually, the picture you just posted is in poor taste, " because it doesn't adhere to some strict criteria.

    There is a bizarre confusion of values inherent of the textile world that say if you highlight the lower part of the body in any way, you're bordering on the perverse. People incline towards seeing it as a suggestive pose when quite obviously it isn't if you don't read that into the picture.

    The hypocrisy frustrates me because of the blatant contradiction between saying there is nothing lewd or rude about human anatomy, then in the very next breath saying, "that photo is exploitive depicting nakedness in a bad light."

    Naked images are either depicting a sexual act or they're not. The number of images that get flagged as inappropriate is quite laughable compared to those far more sexually suggestive, but completely ignored because aspects of the lower body are obscured.

    What I've observed over the last few years is if you're making a statement with your nudity, it had better be one that adheres to the strict standards. If you're a woman, don't pose with your legs apart. That's suggestive!
    Likewise guys be wary of angles. If your ass is in the shot or you're looking a little less flaccid than you should be, shame on you.

    As things stand "Naked online is Conditionally Ok" NOCOcK. Until people change their mindsets this will remain the case. I sense the older generation are stuck in a non-sexual (asexual) mindset whereas the younger generation are saying we love being naked and we really enjoy sex. No artificial barriers needed to make this ok. We celebrate both and you should to. I can't help feeling that is a far healthier and harmonious statement. It doesn't mean everyone should engage in a mass orgy. It simply means all aspects of humanity should be celebrated and enjoyed. At the very least that's a very honest statement vs the hypocritical one many nudists make.

  2. Being seen naked by non-naked people makes a statement, but not necessarily "look at me." More often the statement is about "I'm OK, you're OK" to borrow the title of a self-help book from a while ago. Often the statement says, "human bodies are OK and you don't have to make us hide ourselves." The statement may be, "The summer air is warm and delicious, and that's OK with me." The statement is some version of "Naked bodies are normal" rather than "look at me."

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