Tallulah Willis is getting real about her skin struggles and shares that she’s “truly proud” of the progress she’s made so far. The 27-year-old has been open about her struggles with acne and posted a series of progress photos to her Instagram and shared the products and estheticians who have helped her on her journey.
Tallulah has posted about treatments and products from iS Clinical, UK-based brand MZ Skin, and dermatologist-backed brand Dr. Loretta Skincare to improve her skin and overall complexion.
Tallulah Willis gets real and honest about her skin struggles
“I don’t think I’ve ever used this many emojis, or felt so motivated to brag – but I am truly forkin proud !!!” Tallulah writes on Instagram, and jokes, “S/O to my handlebar ‘stache of scab that occurred 2 days before a [Good Morning America] appearance and a Vogue shoot – what a ride it has truly been!”
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“all this being said, I am most likely going to sabotage all this progress, but until then I am going to marinate in an attitude of gratitude,” she concludes.
Encouraging her followers to love themselves regardless of how they look
She has also admitted that she’s often beat herself up for not looking like her mom, Demi Moore. “Took me way too long to realize that: A. Aging happens without your control, time passes and your face can change 🤷🏻♂️,” she writes on Instagram. “B. I punished myself for not looking like my mom, after being told I was [Bruce Willis’] twin since birth – I resented the resemblance as I believed wholly my ‘masculine’ face was the sole reason for my unlovability – FALSE!I was/am inherently valuable and worthy, at any life stage, at any size, with any hair do! (As are you).”
She concludes, “C. You need to soothe the wound within your soul before trying to ‘fix’ the outsides.” Continuing on, Tallulah tells her followers to, “Be mindful of the special and impressionable minds around you and their access to social media and potential triggering imagery or the indicators that hyper-focusing on ones appearance goes deeper then just wanting to feel good in their own skin.”
“we all want to feel good, and confident but when it creeps into a deeper, spookier place where it begins to devour your essence bit by bit, ask for help,” she adds. “Do not feel ashamed, this is not a ‘stupid, vain issue’ this is a genuine psychological pain and I see you so clearly and witness the validity in your struggle.”