Experiences with Childhood Trauma impact everyone, regardless of fame, fortune, beauty or status

The “lifestyles of the rich and famous” are often times a discussion piece for a variety of reasons – the latest celebrity fashion; who divorced who; what photo is “breaking the internet” this week.  However, how often do we take into consideration the personal history and backgrounds that have made celebrities the real people that they are today?  In a recent article in US Weekly, the iconic Friends star and Hollywood beauty, Jennifer Aniston, opens up about her struggles as a child with not feeling beautiful in comparison to her model mother.  Additionally, she struggled with dyslexia as a child and was not diagnosed until in her early 20s. Anger resulting from both of these situations came as a result, and has been a process through which Aniston has been working for a number of years.   This example reminds us that no matter how “together” we may think people are – how beautiful we may think they are; experiences with childhood trauma are far reaching, long-lasting, and do not discriminate.

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