• On January 30th we launched our second international campaign, #SurgeryIsNotAGame, alongside the other 7 Endangered Bodies chapters in Brazil, Australia, the United Kingdom, New Zealand, the United States, Ireland and Germany, in conjunction with Change.org using 8 linked petitions. Our societies are saturated with images of perfect and unattainable bodies, with over 21 million cosmetic procedures being performed throughout the world in 2015 according to the International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery. The dissatisfaction many adults face with their bodies has trickled down to our children. Thus, we have created this petition asking Apple, Google and Amazon to implement a clear policy that they will not accept any such apps that are targeted at children and make a commitment to protect the mental health of their young users. Please join us by adding your signature: change.org/surgeryisnotagameuk


  • On December 15, we launched the third stage of our "One-size-fits-all is not the only size" campaign in which we publicly congratulate five national clothing brands and one international brand (listed in the image below) for offering a wide range of sizes in jeans and/or trousers. All the details can be found here in English.


  • On December 15, alongside the national and international brands we've recognized under our current campaign, we are proud to release our "Directory of Local Businesses" in which we recognize smaller retailers throughout the country for offering a wide variety of sizes and engaging in body-positive practices.


  • On December 10, Argentine women responded to our call to participate in the Instagram trend, #CelluliteSaturday using the Spanish hashtag #CelulitisSabado, by posting photos of their own cellulite. The hashtag was coined by Kenzie Brenna, a 26-year-old Canadian woman, in the name of body acceptance. Two national newspapers, Clarín and La Nación, as well as several Latin American online outlets, reported on our digital activism. The featured photo comes via plus-size model, Brenda Mato, an AnyBody Argentina team member. Follow this link to view all the photos. 


  • On November 1, we launched our fifth annual national survey about the availability of clothing sizes throughout the country. 


  • On May 9, we launched the second stage of our "One-size-fits-all is not the only size" campaign in which we publicly congratulate seven national clothing brands (listed in the image below) for offering a wide range of sizes in jeans and/or trousers. In addition to offering a minimum range of seven sizes, we also recognize three of these brands for their body-positive practices related to the types of models they employ and their Photoshop policy. All the details can be found here in English.


  • On May 9, we published the results of our fourth annual survey regarding the availability of clothing sizes in Argentina. The results reveal that 68% of Argentines have difficulty finding clothing in their size. Further details regarding the results can be found here (in Spanish).


  • On March 18th and 19th, we had the pleasure of participating in Espiritu Verde at Lollapalooza Argentina, alongside other other environmental organizations and social causes, including the United Nations. Between 3 and 8pm each day of the festival we proudly shared our Model Meter, an interactive installation that represents the "ideal" measurements of a female model, illustrating the difference between the diverse range of bodies in real life and this narrow beauty ideal--one that is only possible for less than 5% of the female population. See all the photos here.


  • On January 11, 2016, we launch our latest campaign, "El talle único no es el único talle" (One-size-fits-all is not the only size) where we officially congratulate five clothing brands in Argentina for their wide variety of sizes and body-positive attitude. For more information in English, visit "Clothing Brands We Support 2016".


  • On October 5, 2015, we launch our fourth annual national survey regarding the availability of sizes in the Argentine fashion industry.


  • On May 7, 2015, we published the results of our third annual survey (2014) about the availability of sizes and purchasing clothes in Argentina, revealing for the third year in a row that 65% of Argentines have difficulty finding clothes in their size. Results (in Spanish) can be found here. The image features a screenshot from a national news story from Telefe Noticias, which reported on the survey's results. 


  • On March 28, 2015, we continued the debate that we started at the screening of the documentary "Miss Representation" about the representation of women of women in the media and Argentine society. Under the umbrella of #WAM2015, we met with a few of our followers at the Libros del Pasaje Bar in Buenos Aires. We enjoyed discussing the issues and brainstorming actions to improve society’s representation of Argentine women. 


  • On March 14, 2015, AnyBody Argentina hosted the first Argentine screening of the internationally-acclaimed documentary, Miss Representation in the historic Manzana de las Luces in the Sala de Representantes, the first legislative salon founded in the province of Buenos Aires in 1822. When the salon was active, women were not permitted to participate in the political arena, making the screening of Miss Representation—a film that explores the representation of girls and women in society—that much more significant. Following the film, a lively panel discussion featuring Lohana Berkins, a trans activist and founder of ALITT, Laura Contrera, a body image activist and the editor of Gorda! Zine, Graciela Tejero Coni, the Director of the Women’s Museum in Argentina, and Cristina Regazzoni, ex-Congresswoman and the Director of country’s national bank (Banco del Nación) explored the issues as how to they pertain to Argentine society.


  • On March 10, 2015, Facebook responded to our international petition by removing the "I feel fat" emoticon!


  • On March 9, 2015, AnyBody Argentina proudly participated in Buenos Aires’ Feminist March, which drew scores of supporters but media coverage was absent. Photo ©AnyBody Argentina


  • On February 25, 2015 AnyBody Argentina along with the seven other Endangered Bodies' chapters launched an international petition asking Facebook to remove its body-shaming emoticons, "I feel fat" and "I feel ugly". Brenda Mato, a plus-size model, was the spokeswoman and petition starter representing AnyBody Argentina. 


  • On November 24, 2014, AnyBody Argentina participated in the SlutWalk Festival that preceded the third Slut Walk (La Marcha de las Putas) in the Capital.


  • On September 13, 2014, AnyBody Argentina launches its third annual survey regarding shopping and sizing in Argentina. Results to be released in 2015. (Survey was closed on December 31, 2014.)


  • In June 2014, the AnyBody Argentina team began sharing body-positive post-its with their friends, family and colleagues, in addition to posting them in store changing rooms, university notice boards, and women’s washrooms. If you want to print out post-its for your own use, you can download them here free of charge. Photo ©Fernando Cuccia


  • On March 7, AnyBody Argentina proudly participated in a massive feminist march in the capital of Buenos Aires. Additional photos can be found here


  • AnyBody Argentina starts 2014 off on the right foot by sharing suggested New Year's resolutions that reflect its core values: "Accept my body exactly as it is; Engage in physical activity that I enjoy; Stop counting calories; Eat what my body asks for; Compliment my own body every single day; Stop comparing my body with other people's"


  • In October 2013, Lucas Daniel Pascual, the Director of Industry and Commerce (DIyC) in the Ministry of Agroindustry and Technology of the government of Mendoza reached out to AnyBody Argentina requesting guidance and recommendations for the recently passed provincial size law in Mendoza. The Director of AnyBody Argentina, Sharon Haywood, spoke at length with Pascual on several occasions, providing suggestions and advice in implementing their provincial Size Law campaign. Subsequently, the DIyC implemented a sticker campaign, similar to AnyBody Argentina’s sticker campaign, which has recognized three national clothing brands in their efforts to comply with the size laws.


  • After collecting data about the availability of clothing sizes in Argentina via our online survey in 2011/2012, we launched our 2013 survey on October 5.


  • On September 12, 2013, we proudly launch our Spanish blog with the post Cinco Lecciones Para Amar Tu Cuerpo (Five Lessons in Loving Your Body). New posts can be found here.


  • On May 29, 2013, AnyBody Argentina presented recommendations for a National Size Law to the federal Industry Commission alongside various legislative advisors and other key players such as IRAM, la Cámara de la Indumentaria and INTI Textiles. We highlighted the suffering (both physical and emotional) that the majority of Argentine women experience for not being able to find clothes in their size, the research which associates poor body image with low self-esteem and eating disorders, and the confusion that comes with not having a system of standardized sizing.


  • AnyBody Argentina launches its first image in an ongoing photo campaign to promote the need for an inclusive and coherent national size law. Text reads, "One size does not fit all." For additional images, visit our Facebook page.


  • On December 21, AnyBody Argentina created an alternative and more inclusive image in response to the sexist "Nivea for Men" Facebook campaign. Compare our inclusive image with the original from Nivea here


  • On December 8, AnyBody Argentina continued on with the the Model Meter campaign in conjunction with a petition for a national and inclusive size law.


  • On November 30, AnyBody Argentina created two alternative images in response to 47Street's "advice" on Facebook. Compare our images with the original "Barbie" image from 47Street here.

  • In November 2012, Congresswoman Cristina Regazzoli, for the "PJ de la Pampa" party, begins an ongoing dialogue with AnyBody Argentina with regard to creating a national size law. Photo ©Fernando Cuccia


  • On July 8 and 9, AnyBody Argentina used the Model Meter, an interactive installation illustrating the unrealistic 34-24-34 beauty ideal, in support of a national and inclusive size law.


  • AnyBody Argentina forms a partnership with the governmental organization, INADI (National Institute Against Discrimination, Racism and Xenophobia) to work toward developing a national size law.


  • Our team opens up a dialogue with La Cámara Industrial Argentina de la Indumentaria, the Argentine Chamber of the Clothing Industry available to support clothing manufacturers and retailers on a voluntary basis.


  • We add Yagmour, the third brand to our law sticker campaign, alongside VER and Portsaid. To date, we have over 150 of our stickers in store windows throughout the country.


  • AnyBody Argentina launches its size law sticker campaign by recognizing VER and Portsaid as the top two brands, which are exerting considerable efforts to comply with the size law. All three national newspapers report on our activism.


  • On March 16, 2011, we hold one of five international body image summits, Endangered Species in the capital of Buenos Aires. Keynote speakers include designer Dorina Vidoni, chef Juliana Lopez May, Venezuelan plus-size model Jennifer Barreto-Leyva, among many others. Full program and photos of the day's events can be found here.


  • We launch our investigation into women's experiences buying clothes in Argentina via interviews with female consumers and through an online questionnaire. Our results show that approximately 65% of women in Argentina cannot find fashionable clothes in their size.


  • Under the umbrella of the NGO AnyBody in London, UK, AnyBody Argentina is founded. Note: As of March 2011, AnyBody, in the UK and Argentina, are part of the international movement Endangered Bodies. anybodylogoARG.jpg