Skip navigation

no spam, unsubscribe anytime.
Skip navigation
Seventeen recently published a "Body Image Treaty," pledging its commitment to celebrating every kind of beauty. Teen Vogue still has yet to do the same. Please continue signing!
Goal: 15,000 Progress: 4,317
Sponsored by: The Breast Cancer Site

Growing up female is tough these days. With so much emphasis placed on women's looks, it's a struggle to go through life without falling prey to stereotypes and images of the perfect body.

The media is the worst offender. You can't walk down the street without being confronted with images of skinny girls and beautiful models. Imagery like this is what perpetuates eating disorders and anguish girls experience in trying to fit the mold.

Even teen magazines like Seventeen and Teen Vogue do nothing to stop enforcing the stereotype; airbrushed photos and tiny models are still the norm. But that's not the norm. These magazines are tricking girls into thinking their dreams can come true if they are thin and beautiful.

We need magazines to join the fight in helping girls reach their fullest potential — no matter what they look like or choose to wear.

Ask Seventeen and Teen Vogue to ditch the deceit and GET REAL!

Sign Here






Dear Ann Shoket, Seventeen Magazine Editor-in-Chief, and Amy Astley, Teen Vogue Editor-in-Chief:

While I realize you have an inherent interest in selling magazines, I believe you have a greater moral responsibility to girls and women.

You see, your publications depict nothing but thin and conventionally gorgeous females. In doing this, you are perpetuating a dangerous stereotype that causes millions of girls to lose their self esteem and develop eating disorders.

As prominent American publications, you have a unique opportunity to change the way the media sees women; in essence you can help the world value women for more than just their looks or how much they weigh. And since adolescence is the time in which girls are most vulnerable, yours is an especially extraordinary chance to shift this diseased thinking.

I am writing to ask that you start featuring girls of all shapes and sizes, without airbrushing, and show us how much you truly value natural beauty.

You can help change the world and save girls from unnecessary pain and suffering.

Thank you.

Petition Signatures


Jul 18, 2018 Sasha Jackson
Jul 18, 2018 Elizabeth Fresh
Jul 18, 2018 Sheila Firestone
Jul 18, 2018 Segolene Coatrieux
Jul 18, 2018 Matthew McWhirr
Jul 18, 2018 Courtney Hernandez
Jul 18, 2018 Sandra Holbrook
Jul 18, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jul 18, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jul 18, 2018 Sissel Frettim
Jul 18, 2018 Zoe Spiropoulou
Jul 18, 2018 Marie-Claire Jacques
Jul 18, 2018 Theodora Boura
Jul 18, 2018 ANGELIQUE MCCLEAN
Jul 18, 2018 jocely,e coenart
Jul 14, 2018 Vikki Hallen
Jul 8, 2018 Phillippa Hilsden
Jul 8, 2018 Laura Harris
Jul 6, 2018 Stacy Ping
Jul 4, 2018 Kristi Weber
Jun 28, 2018 Betty Kowall
Jun 23, 2018 Leora Yaffi
Jun 23, 2018 Miaya Sustaita
Jun 23, 2018 David Pascoe
Jun 23, 2018 Beau Ryba
Jun 18, 2018 Shelby Fry
Jun 18, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jun 16, 2018 Nancy Rooney
Jun 4, 2018 Madeleine Norris
Jun 3, 2018 Louisa Gauerke
Jun 3, 2018 Thomas Windberg
Jun 2, 2018 Terri Texcell
May 28, 2018 Richard Bosboom
May 22, 2018 Rhoda Slanger
May 21, 2018 Aliyah Khan
May 17, 2018 Joan Autry We want to see REAL WOMEN in our magazines!
May 13, 2018 Tina Wasielewski
May 11, 2018 Celina Silva
May 7, 2018 (Name not displayed)
May 6, 2018 Lynn Gaudette
Apr 30, 2018 Trevor Knowles
Apr 28, 2018 Mildred Huffmire
Apr 23, 2018 Roseann Maziarek
Apr 20, 2018 Bonita Easley
Apr 16, 2018 maria antoniou
Apr 10, 2018 Lynne Minore
Apr 10, 2018 Diane Gravette
Apr 10, 2018 Lisa vasta
Apr 2, 2018 Marilena Zlate
Mar 30, 2018 Elizabeth Wolff

back to top

Emerald Peacock Shower Curtain
Share this page and help fund mammograms: