Charli D’Amelio of TikTok says, “I don’t really look at such stuff anymore.”
In her quest for mental wellness, Charli D’Amelio has come a long way.
Since a video of the 18-year-dancing old’s on TikTok became popular in July 2019, fans have witnessed her development. She became the first-ever TikTok user to reach 100 million followers by November 2020, and her family members, including her parents Heidi and Marc, and her elder sister Dixie, 21, have gained fans of their own in part because of their Hulu reality series The D’Amelio Show (season two premieres Sept. 28).
Charli had to learn how to stop herself from being criticized in order to maintain her mental health because her social media fame also brought with it criticism.
Charli tells with her family, “For me particularly, I don’t know about everyone else, but I don’t really look at that stuff anymore.”
On social media, however, we can also see how it affected us in real time “She continues by pointing out that both their best and worst days were documented on their family’s reality program.
Dixie has spoken about her anxiety and despair, while Charli has addressed her battles with compulsive eating and panic attacks. The sister team claims they now go to therapy on a daily basis.
No Internet bully or troll could take away the benefit that has been reported from discussing such issues, according to Charli.
The TikTok celebrity acknowledges that despite finding answers for her mental health issues, they will always be a part of her path.
I don’t believe you ought to put the book away and never pick it up again. It’s a thing that follows you, explains Charli. And it’s your obligation to figure out how to deal with that on your own, according to your work.
There are still issues you must deal with, and they will go up and down, despite the fact that everyone is different and the pattern may not be as regular. You never know just by going day by day.”
In terms of their girls’ mental health, Heidi says she’s pleased with their growth. She notes that although it might be incredibly tough as a parent to witness your children struggle, she knows the personal efforts they have to take to become better.
I feel I’m only as good as they are, Heidi admits. They are hurting or in agony, and you wish to take it away. But all we could do was be there for them and let them know that we are there for anything they might require.