Chat about nudity

08 Aug

I have been invited to go on holiday this year with a group of girl friends.

As we will be sharing an apartment I am just a little nervous of potentially getting undressed in front of them. I would personally be the same and go in the bathroom.

I just worry that if we are sharing a room it will look awkward if they are happy to undress in front of me and I am hiding in the bathroom getting changed. When I have been away or to a spa with my best friend we still haven't got changed in front of each other.

I think you just have to do what you are comfortable with in the end x Sent from my i Phone using Netmums mobile app It depends how close u r amd how comfortable you are. An idea is yo shower in the morning snd put on knickers n bra with towel n then itll jus b like wearin a bikini xx Im not sure why you would have yo be naked in front of each other?! Personally when ive shared hotel rooms with friends ive just got dressed in the bathroom after showering?

I have loved that deeply in my life before, so I can understand her passion for it,” she added, noting to laughs that that doesn't mean she'd ever pee on the floor the way her character did in the first season.Before the binging of the Netflix dramedy’s third season can commence, creator Jenji Kohan teased what’s in store for the upcoming episodes. Fielding a question about the last time she placed a nervous call to Kohan to voice concerns over the edgy subject material, Schilling acknowledged to a rapt audience: “I’ve been scared of the nudity, so I’ve needed some hand holding." In her case, the outgoing calls — and yes, there have been a series of them — are always about getting comfortable with the nudity involved in the show.It won’t involve as much cutthroat rivalry now that Lorraine Kohan was joined by six of the show’s castmembers — Taylor Schilling (Piper), Uzo Aduba (Crazy Eyes), Danielle Brooks (Taystee), Kate Mulgrew (Red), Laverne Cox (Sophia) and Selenis Leyva (Gloria) — who together opened up about getting naked, onscreen diversity and the “horrific” U. And it is in those conversations with Kohan, she said, that she's reminded of the truth of the scene, and the fact that there isn’t gratuitous sex or nudity in the scripts.While she recognizes that she can’t change the system, she said she hopes that by starting a conversation about it through her series, people who do have that power will do something about it.Though the series is being submitted for Emmy recognition as a drama — part of a recent rule change — Kohan spoke candidly and passionately of the series' dramedy roots.