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What I Learned After 30 Minutes with Bella Hadid

What I Learned After 30 Minutes with Bella Hadid

The model talks about makeup tricks, beauty insecurities, and Carla Bruni.

When we meet Bella Hadid for a group interview in a suite at Sunset Towers in L.A., she’s in a silver blazer-style Dior dress. She’s sitting next to the iconic creative and image director of Christian Dior makeup, Peter Philips, and in front of them is a long row of shiny new Dior Addict Lacquer Plump lip colors in nudes, pinks, red, and one shocking plum—the latest makeup launch from the luxury beauty brand.

Bella smiles at Philips cheerily, and you can’t help but guess what kind of inside secrets they might have from shooting Dior beauty campaigns together around the world—the kinds of murmurs that never reach social media or the media media, like us four editors in a half circle around them. But on this day, we’re going to try. Below, all the surprising things we learned about Bella Hadid in 30 minutes.

As far as Bella is concerned, lip gloss was never out of style:
I love a lip gloss, and I always have my Lip Maximizer with me, and I love that feeling. [The new Lacquer Plump] can be a stain and a gloss. It depends on how you apply it. I know me and all my girlfriends love a good plump or a good gloss or a pop of a color, but I’ve never seen one that comes all together in one formula. It’s hard to put all those things in one.

She insists on doing her own lip liner:
I’m not really good at beauty hacks because I literally do just concealer, contour, brows—that’s pretty much all I do. But I love doing my lip liner on my own. Peter’s amazing with the way he does lips, but for me on a day-to-day, I love to do my own lips. I love to make sure it really follows the lines of my lips.

She struggled with a brow complex:
I’ve always had really thin brows, I got them from my dad. Growing up I was always self-conscious about my brows, but I really didn’t know you could do something about it. I did not know people did brows, that that was a thing, so I kind of really learned from the makeup artists I’ve been working with over the years. Brows are such a beautiful part of a woman and a man’s face, so to be able to enhance that is revolutionary for me. I definitely like to keep my eyebrows thin, but still fill them in, so…fake it till you make it, I guess [laughs].

Makeup did not interest her as a kid:
I always say this, but I really rode horses my whole life. I came home, did my homework, and had dinner with my family at six. I didn’t go out, I didn’t know what other girls were doing, I was just around my horses and my friends, and my horses definitely didn’t have a Lip Maximizer [laughs]. My mom grew up on a farm in Holland, and I never really saw her applying her makeup; it wasn’t something [where] I woke up in the morning and she was getting her makeup done. She was the only one with us three kids, so she was working her butt off to get us to school and to do everything, so I didn’t really have a lot of makeup inspirations in my family growing up. I think now that’s why makeup excites me so much. So on set, I’m looking around at all the products. I like to ask about the different products that come out and the way you put them on. I think that’s what’s so amazing about makeup and what excites me about it, but definitely [it started with] contouring…. It’s like, life-changing for sure. And brows. And learning about lip liners. Different things you can contour, your nose… I did not know that was a thing.

She recently “grew into her face”:
I think I had more beauty insecurities growing up than probably anybody. I wasn’t very secure with myself until very recently, so definitely my eyebrows [were an insecurity] and not really knowing about my face. I was kind of chubbier growing up until I was like 15 or 16, so there was a lot of things I had to kind of grow into, and I grew into my face a lot; even over the past two years, I’ve seen how much my face has changed. Even since this commercial that we shot, which we shot a while ago, a year ago. I was definitely very self-conscious, but we all are, and I’m trying to grow into myself, and we were all given the faces we were given. So I’m happy I grew into my face.

She gets her style inspiration in her dreams:
It’s so funny because I actually have dreams; I’ll wake up in the morning, and I’ll have dreamt of an outfit and hair, and my hair and makeup will come, and I’ll be like, ‘OK, this is what we’re doing. This is what I’m wearing.’ Not even knowing, I’ll go into my closet and try to find the things I had in my dream, which sounds really crazy, but it’s really helpful. I love getting inspiration from old photos. I love looking at photos from like, the ’70s, and look at the girl in the back that’s wearing a pleated long yellow-and-brown skirt, and I’ll try to find it—and growing up, I spent a lot of time at thrift stores and vintage markets and flea markets at five in the morning to go pick out random things, and that’s what really helped me with my style and my taste because nobody was looking at me back then, so I was really able to wear everything I wanted to wear. And now all the styles I wore when I was like, 14 are coming back now, and people are going to try to find the best thing, and I’m like, ‘I’ve had that for seven years,’ so I bring that back, and that’s where my inspirations come from. And I also have amazing friends around me that are so creative, and their families are creative, and I’m able to really learn a lot about the people around me and the different lives everybody lives.

She’s obsessed with Carla Bruni:
I love Carla. Seeing photographs of Carla, it was always her natural beauty that I loved and the simplicity of her. I go in and out of my obsessions, but Carla has always been one that I really looked up to. Every shoot was kind of different for her, and there were eye-makeup looks…and the makeup looks that she would do really actually work so well on my face. I saw her at the airport like, a year ago, and she said, ‘You know, people say we look so much alike,’ and I’m like, [eyes wide] ‘I know, I can’t believe I’m standing in front of you right now.’ And she’s so amazing, I see the resemblance. I remember going through pictures with her, she had them saved on her Instagram. It’s honestly my honor, she’s so beautiful. She’s stunning. Inside and out.

She sees a lot of good in social media:
I think that social media has made a lot of girls more confident in themselves. I think that makeup today, and social media’s a big part of it, it’s given girls and boys—especially boys, which has been a come-up for anybody that wants to wear makeup—it’s giving people the freedom to do what they want to do and be confident with themselves. And sometimes off of YouTube and off those channels, they don’t really want to go outside; maybe that’s just something that makes them feel confident in their own home. I think that’s more up to the parents that they’re going to allow their 14-year-old daughters to watch YouTube tutorials, but if they’re allowed to do that, I think it’s a great way to learn, and I know a lot of my friends have learned how to do different makeup online, and it’s very entertaining, but I don’t think it’s something to get angry about.


Bella Hadid Has Opened Up About Her Struggles With Anxiety On Yolanda’s TV Show

Just after E! released a clip of Kendall Jenner suffering a panic attack in Keeping Up With The Kardashians, Lifetime has unveiled a clip of Jenner’s friend and co-model Bella Hadid discussing her own anxiety issues.

Despite (or perhaps because) of the two model’s young successes, they have both revealed that they wrestle with mental health issues, and are using their respective TV appearances to talk about them.

Hadid, who is only 21-years-old, opened up to some aspiring models on her mother Yolanda Hadid’s TV show Making A Model.

The IMG model, who came into the spotlight in 2014, told the contestants about how difficult it was for her to be on a public stage, particularly in the shadow of her elder sister Gigi.

She told them, ‘You know, my sister’s very bubbly and very out there and I was always very reserved.

Her fears surrounding how she would be perceived forced the Lyme disease sufferer into panic attacks. She detailed in a clip obtained by the Mail Online, ‘I would literally start crying and shaking if I had to do interviews at red carpet events, because it was really nerve-wracking.

In a one-on-one with one of the contestants, Hadid revealed that her fears lead her to black-out whilst on the catwalk.

I would literally blackout,‘ the ex-equestrian said, ‘I would come out and be like ‘Oh well I guess it’s over.

Giving advice to the young contestants she reminded them, ‘You’re not alone in this, I promise you.‘ Warning them, ‘In this business, it’s hard to stay centred and stay inside yourself.

Thankfully, it looks as though Bella has overcome the worst of her issues, and has a great support system in her sister and mother.


Harper’s Bazaar Arabia: Beneath her hypnotic gaze Bella Hadid has a will as iron-clad as her surname

Harper’s Bazaar Arabia: Beneath her hypnotic gaze Bella Hadid has a will as iron-clad as her surname

It’s late June, 2017, the day of Bella Hadid’s cover shoot for Harper’s Bazaar Arabia. Venice’s Grand Canal provides an ethereal backdrop to couture gowns by Elie Saab, Ralph & Russo and a palm tree-embroidered Schiaparelli suit. It’s also the day that US President Donald Trump’s much-maligned travel ban comes into effect, preventing travellers from six predominantly Muslim countries who do not have a tie to the country from entering the United States for 90 days and similarly banning all refugees to America for 120 days.

My dad was a refugee,” Bella tells Bazaar once the shoot wraps, the heels are off and she is curled up in her suite in Venice’s Gritti Palace – a seamstress in the corner quietly steaming the Alexandre Vauthier gown the 20-year-old plans to wear to a gala this evening. “He came from Palestine to America when he was a baby,” she explains of her father, the architect Mohamed Hadid, renowned for his lavish multimillion dollar developments in Los Angeles. “Thankfully, he was able to come, but it was very hard and now it’s probably 100 times harder. It makes me sad that power is getting taken from a lot of people and they’re not able to make a new life for their children and their families. It’s crazy to me that one person can tell you whether or not you can have a better life,” she shakes her head.

Bella’s views on President Trump’s immigration policies are no secret. In January, she and her sister Gigi, 22, took to the streets of New York for the ‘No Ban, No Wall’ protest. Their decision to join the march was made on the spur of the moment with no time to mobilise the security that normally accompanies the two girls. “I just wanted to stand up for what I felt was right and I really didn’t care if I was with 100,000 other people because, with or without security, I wanted to go and stand for something I believe in,” Bella says, shrugging, “Nobody was even looking.

Her fellow protestors may have been oblivious to having two of the world’s leading models in their ranks, but the press were not. Cognisant of the power of her actions, Bella is unafraid of putting her head above the parapet if it means harnessing the publicity she generates for the greater good. “If I can’t talk about something that I’m passionate about, why even be here? Why even do any of the stuff that I’m doing if I can’t make a better purpose for the world, or make a difference, or try to put light on a situation that is obviously so dark? It’s all really scary,” she says.

Having “wanted to ride horses my whole life” – an ambition that was put on hold when her diagnosis with Lyme disease made it too dangerous, but that she has recently reignited – Bella feels the superficiality of modelling acutely. “It’s not very giving, being a model, it doesn’t warm your heart,” she says wryly, adding, “It’s not as rewarding for the soul as most things.” As someone whose soul requires more nourishment than 15 million likes on Instagram can offer, Bella – born Isabella Khair Hadid – is determined to make good use of the platform that modelling has granted her. “Since I was a kid I’ve loved helping people. My mom always said that I would go on the street and hug somebody that was sitting on the corner. It was just because I genuinely loved people, and that’s something that I want to bring forward with me in my career. If I’m able to change something in the world for the better, then I’ll be ecstatic.”

During a time when voicing an opinion on anything more contentious than the latest highlighting technique can unleash the wrath of the internet, she’s not afraid of espousing her beliefs, even if it means courting criticism. “What’s so beautiful about the time that we live in right now is that it’s not all about the face any more. You have to be more than that. You have to have a personality and you have to be able to go out there and have a conversation with somebody and not be a blank face.”

On the cusp of turning 21, Bella is an intriguing mix of child and woman. She snaps selfies with unselfconscious abandon as a boat ferries us between Bazaar’s shoot location and her hotel, betraying her digitally native roots. Yet earlier in hair and make-up she eschewed typical millennial visual fodder, instead watching a video on her phone of the policeman injured in the June UK terror attack on London Bridge, which brought her to tears. “I’m definitely an empath,” Bella muses, “I’m very emotional but I’m also very strong. I’ll stand up for myself but I cry at everything.”

Barely out of her teens, Bella’s life experience may be very different from that of her peers, but she sympathises with the issues weighing on her enormous fan base. “It’s really tough,” she says of today’s teenagers. “You’re going to get scrutinised for anything that you do. So if you’re skinny and have a sick body and you don’t have a butt, people are going to say, ‘Why do you have no butt?’ And then you go and get a fake butt and they get mad at you because you have a fake butt. And then you don’t have boobs, and it’s just a whole circulating circle.” Having faced an inordinate amount of scrutiny over her own looks, Bella appears to deflect judgement, presumably as a matter of self-preservation. “All of these teenagers need to know that you’re you and that’s the best thing you can be. The hardest part is being judged, and that’s what they talk to me about. It’s really sad because it doesn’t happen just in America or just in Europe, it happens everywhere in the world. Bullying is a crazy thing.”

As her career and profile have exploded over the last year, the model explains that she has found solace by tapping into her spiritual side. “I have a whole angel family,” she reveals, only slightly coyly. “I think that there’s a lot of beautiful spiritual beings in the world. They’re just floating, and they’re around if you feel a need for them. I draw strength from that completely. It’s definitely how I’ve gotten through the past year and stayed sane.” Insanity is not by any means uncommon on planet fashion. A photo shoot can entail a crew of up to 30 people. That’s 30 strangers pivoting her every day. “I feel everybody’s energies around me, which is very hard sometimes,” she says of being the fulcrum around which fashion dreams are spun. “You know, it’s a blessing and a curse sometimes, because I just love a lot. I’m a lover.

It might seem naïve to view Bella’s life as anything other than charmed, yet there are not many 20-year-olds who work seven days a week for months on end. “Everybody has a different opinion of what hard work is. At the end of the day, if you’re exhausted, you worked hard. I’m definitely tired most of the time,” she says. No stranger to the grind, Bella took a job at a juice bar in Santa Barbara when she was just 14. “On the weekends all my friends would be at the beach and I would be working, serving them smoothies and juices. I was making like eight dollars an hour and got tips.” The family might have lived in palatial splendour in California’s Montecito but, “It never felt right to me to ask my parents for money,” Bella says. “I never spent money. It still to this day freaks me out to spend money. It would make me happy to buy a really cute $5 T-shirt instead of a designer piece. I never bought anything designer until I was 18 and could buy it on my own. I bought my first pair of Louboutins and that was a very big moment for me. People always think that my parents would buy us stuff. My mom never bought me anything designer. My dad would buy me little things that are more meaningful than a designer purse. I would rather have riding boots. That was what made me so happy.”

Despite having grown up surrounded by wealth, Bella is intimately aware of the discipline required to succeed. “I always got my work ethic from my Dad. He had to work to make money for his family. They started out with really no money so he built his life to where he is now because he had one thought of what he wanted his adulthood to be, and he never stopped dreaming about it. He worked his ass… he worked so hard,” she corrects herself, “to get to where he is.” Her mother, the Dutch former model Yolanda Hadid, who separated from Bella’s father in 2000, was similarly prudent. “She moved to America by herself when she was 16 with just $20 in her pocket,” Bella explains. “They both taught me about what a dollar is.” Even Yolanda’s second husband, the music producer David Foster, from whom she has recently divorced, played a part in educating Gigi, Bella and their 18-year-old brother Anwar about finances. “My stepdad, David – not my stepdad any more – he also didn’t have a lot of money growing up and he always taught us a lot about spending.”

Today, Bella speaks with pride about achieving financial independence from her parents by the age of 18. “And that’s why I keep working hard, ’cause I think about them and how far they came and how hard they worked to be able to give us the life that they did. If I just went and sat on my butt I don’t think I would be able to live with myself,” she says. “I think that a work ethic is not only one of the most attractive things in a woman, but it’s one of the most humbling things to be a woman and to be completely independent.” It’s a trait she hopes to pass on to her future family. “When I have kids I for sure want them to be able to work hard, but it’s not something that is very teachable. It’s something that I watched and I learned, and I hope I have that effect on my children.”

With the work comes sacrifice and Bella admits that she can’t remember the last time she did not miss out on a family gathering or birthday party. “I always say to my mom, ‘I miss everything. Like I literally miss everything’,” she faux-whines. The absences are amplified for New York-based Bella, whose sultry brunette style is catnip for the high-fashion European arena where she has contracts with the likes of Bulgari, Fendi and Dior Make Up, while her sister Gigi’s blonde all-Americana generates work closer to home with US giants such as Tommy Hilfiger and Maybelline. “Most of the time our markets are completely different,” Bella agrees, “and if we get booked on a job and she gets it or I get it, we’re both happy for each other. There are enough jobs in the world for both of us. There’s no reason for us to be mad at each other or competitive. So if she gets it, then good for her. We’re in the family so she can buy me a pair of shoes,” she laughs.

Her contract as accessories ambassador for Roman jewellery house Bulgari, and the face of its fragrance Goldea, The Roman Night, means that Bella is now rarely seen unadorned by fabulous jewels. How does she feel about big rocks? “Besides the security that has to follow me around everywhere?” she laughs. “Up until this year I never wore jewellery like that. It’s such an honour. And I love Bulgari, so it’s perfect.” Of course, high jewellery brings its own challenges, such as when Bazaar’s photographer Victor Demarchelier shouts, “Out, out!” indicating to the boat driver to move further away from the jetty, momentarily causing Bella to panic that the necklace she is wearing – ‘The Green Liz’, a Dhs13.6 million 59-carat emerald reproduction of a Bulgari sautoir that Richard Burton gave to Elizabeth Taylor on her 40th birthday – has fallen out of the boat. Once it’s established that the stones are safely round her neck and not at the bottom of the Grand Canal, the shoot resumes; the only glitch in an otherwise fairy tale day. “Everybody on set was so amazing and it’s so nice to be able to work with people you actually enjoy working with because sometimes it’s draining,” Bella confides. “I mean we’re shooting in Venice, come on. It’s like the most beautiful place. Couture, diamonds, Venice and Victor. I’m good!

Source: Harper’s Bazaar Arabia

24 housr with Bella Hadid

6:30 A.M. Ever since I was a kid, I’ve been a night owl and would sleep in as late as possible. I could stay in bed all day. Now that I’m a bit older, I like to get up around 10:30, but that doesn’t mean I can stay in bed all day. I usually have an early call time, so I get up around 6:30. I start the day by stretching a little bit, and then I check my phone to see if I’m late. I usually have about five minutes to get dressed and somehow make it out of the house on time, which is crazy. These days, I’m based in New York. I live with my godsister and best friend, Olivia [Perez]. We’ve lived together for about two years. I just moved into a new apartment, and I’m such a homebody now. When I’m there I really don’t leave. I go to work every day, and when I’m done I go back to my house and my bed. I love staying in hotels, but I’m always in hotels, so when I’m home in New York I just love being in my bed. There’s nothing better.

7:05 A.M. I love to shower in the morning before work, but sometimes I’m running a little late so I don’t get to. I saw this girl online who didn’t shampoo her hair for a month. I don’t think I could ever do that. What I wear depends on the day. Today I’m wearing a Givenchy tracksuit, but yesterday I dressed up. When I’m in New York, I tend to wear something casual because I like to be comfortable when I’m on set. Sometimes I’ll run out with a pair of sweats, and other times I’ll have a full look on, and I don’t know why. When it comes to shoes, I probably have 12 pairs of Nike Air Force 1’s in every color. I also love a good leather boot with a tight ankle so I can wear it with anything.

8:00 A.M. If I have the morning off, I’ll either make eggs and sausage, and eat breakfast at home, or go to the bagel store below my apartment. It’s so good, and they have so many different kinds of bagels. My go-to is an egg sandwich on a plain bagel. One time I wanted to be healthy and got a gluten-free bagel, but I promise you, they suck.

“I love painting pottery. I go to Color Me Mine in Tribeca a lot more than you probably should.”

8:15 A.M. In the car on the way to work, I’ll check my e-mails on my phone. I only get about five e-mails a day to my personal account. I used to get all those “we are having a special” blasts from stores that I didn’t even know why I was on their list. Now it’s usually just my call sheets or contracts. To keep in touch with my close friends, I’ll FaceTime them while I’m doing hair and makeup because I get bored, or I’ll call them after work. When we’re shooting I’m pretty on it. I’m not a big texter on set.

1:00 P.M. I have really low blood sugar, so I have to eat all the time. We break for lunch around 1 p.m. I’ll usually have salmon or chicken and veggies. If not, then pasta. I like having a good protein meal because I get really tired if I eat too much, so I try to fill myself up with things that will make me feel good. I order a lot of green juices and keep them around on set. I have ginger shots in a cooler, and I’ll drink one if I’m feeling low. I’m also a big coffee drinker. I’ll have three espressos before noon.

3:00 P.M. If I have a rare free afternoon off in New York, I love painting pottery. I go to Color Me Mine in Tribeca a lot more than you probably should. [My sister] Gigi and I have been playing there since we were kids, so it’s like home to us. We’ll be like, “Where do you want to go?” on a random Saturday, and that’s where we end up. The last thing I made was this skull mug that has X’s over the eyes. I go there to make presents for people because I love how it’s a personal and cute gift. If I’m in another city, like Paris, I’ll branch out and explore, but in New York I like going to dinner and being with my family. That’s what makes me happiest.

7:00 P.M. In my family, we always had dinner at 6, so when I became an adult and started living alone I still wanted to have an early dinner. All of my friends are like, “What do you mean, 7? Let’s go at 10.” Ten is my bedtime. If I eat dinner by myself, it’s at 7:30. I used to make dinner for myself all the time, but now when I leave work I order food, and it’s there by the time I get home. Westville is the restaurant I always order from. The sautéed kale is my favorite.

8:00 P.M. If I’m going out at night, I like to try new restaurants. Right now I like Socialista, a little jazz bar above Cipriani. It’s really cute. I’m very quick to get ready if I know what I’m going to wear. I’m the quickest of all my friends, so I put on music and have a little dance party while I’m waiting for them. I love Rihanna and Beyoncé. You have to like them to be a girl. Both of them are great, whether you’re sad, happy, want to get drunk, or never want to drink again. Doing my makeup takes about 15 minutes. I use Diorskin Forever foundation—it’s really light. I use concealer under my eyes and sometimes on my whole face because it’s not heavy. It still shows your freckles, but it gives you a base. There’s a Dior luminizer powder that I put on my cheekbones. You can also put it on your eyelids, which I love doing because it adds a lot of shimmer. For some contour, I use Diorblush, and I love gold shimmer on my eyes with mascara.
10:00 P.M. I can’t stay out late, especially now that I work every day of my life. But I’m really good at staying up late at home watching TV and not doing anything. I watch a lot of Netflix because I’m not home enough to start any new shows. I’m addicted to Family Guy, and I’m really into Black Mirror right now. I have steam in my shower, which is amazing, so I’ll steam in there and do a face mask before bed. I’m very quick to pass out once I get into bed, or even on a plane, if that’s where I am. Put me in an upright position and I’ll still fall asleep.


On Beauty: Bella Hadid

Bella Hadid is not your average model. As well as being one half of the world’s most famous modelling duo along with sister Gigi, she has already walked for the likes of Chanel, Oscar de la Renta and Balmain and was named Dior make-up ambassador in 2016. And that’s all by the age of 20. Here, in London to promote Dior’s new Pump’n’Volume Mascara, Hadid shares her full beauty regime with Vogue, as well as her fitness secrets and the food she always seeks out as soon as she touches down in the capital.

On skincare
I’m not even just saying this – I know I’m a walking Dior commercial – but I love the Dior Hydra Life Lotion-To-Foam Fresh Cleanser, it’s the green one. It’s the perfect foamy face wash. So I use that and then I’ll moisturise with the Hydra Life Fresh Hydration Sorbet Crème because it’s really light – it feels like you have nothing on. My face is always so dry, so it sucks up all the moisture. Then if I’m doing proper hair and make-up I’ll use the Glow Better Fresh Jelly Mask first. It just kind of plumps your skin up and makes it super moist and sort of tightens it… I don’t know what it does or how, but it’s something incredible.

On her beauty sins
I do sleep in my make-up sometimes but I always wake up at 2am, freaking out and feeling completely guilty about it. My body knows! So I’ll get up, wash my face, moisturise and go back to sleep because I hate waking up in the morning with make-up on – it’s the most horrible feeling. But I’m usually a good girl about taking my make-up off at night.

On make-up
I usually do concealer under the eyes, on my chin and around the nose, and then always a good bronzer and a good brow. That’s my top three for everyday. I love my natural freckles and just keeping a natural look. And I love mascara. What’s so amazing about the Dior Pump’n’Volume Mascara is that it looks like you’re wearing false lashes. It’s a perfect mascara. I always do a top lash, but I rarely put mascara on my bottom lashes. But with this mascara I’ve started doing my bottom lashes and it really opens up your eyes. And I always use a curler. With or without mascara, you always gotta curl.

On nails
I used to be obsessed with doing my own nails all the time, like in high school I’d have a different nail colour every day. Now it’s hard because I work pretty much every day and so my colours get changed. But I really love red.

On pampering
I love doing masks and my favourite thing ever is giving my friends masks. I’m like, “ok Alana this is perfect for your skin, and Ali this is perfect for your skin”. I know all my friends’ skin types now so it’s fun, they all have their favourites. I don’t really have a lot of time to do real pampering – I don’t get facials or anything like that. I don’t really know like, which facial you have to do or where you have to do it so I just stick to my own routine. But when I’m working a lot I like to get massages – just to kind of get my muscles back in check after being on a plane. But it’s hard with my schedule. I try to get a little time to myself.

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