Celine Dion shut down haters criticizing her weight loss in the most casual way.

STEPHANE DE SAKUTIN/AFP/Getty Images

Celine Dion is living her best life and DGAF what other people have to say about it.

The singer, will turn 51 in March, was recently spotted at sporting a slimmer frame at Paris Fashion Week, prompting fans to call her out for it on social media.

“Hello Celine I worry, I too lost weight, but please eat, enjoy it and you will look even more greater than how you are right now..." posted one fan.


"Fantastic my dear as usual. But I’m a little worried bout’ your health, sometimes you look too much skinny and weak. And tired. Are you ok, hunny?"posted another. But Dion thinks that if you don’t have anything nice to say, you shouldn’t say anything at all.

Dion refuses to be skinny shamed. Instead, she insists her appearance is just Celine doing Celine, and if you don’t like it, then tough.

“If I like it, I don’t want to talk about it. Don’t bother. Don’t take a picture. If you like it, I’ll be there. If you don’t, leave me alone,” said Dion when she recently spoke to Dan Wooten in an interview with TheSun regarding the comments about her figure. Dion certainly knows the high road is the best road.

Body shaming is body shaming, no matter what someone’s weight is.

And if fans are legitimately worried that something is wrong with Dion, calling her out on social media isn’t going to solve the problem.

Nobody needs to be told they should eat something, and nobody should be called out for their dress size, regardless of what size they wear.

FRANCOIS GUILLOT/AFP/Getty Images

Dion has also been rocking bolder, sexier fashion choices, which has also brought out the haters. But Dion says she’s just wearing what makes her“feel attractive,” and we’re here for it.

"The way that we used to work before was more conservative. I'm doing this for me. I want to feel strong, beautiful, feminine and sexy,” said Dion. Dion has also recently launched a gender-neutral children’s clothing line, which she says hopes will “encourage a dialogue of equality and possibility.”

At half a century old, Dion says she’s “having a second wind,” proving that getting older doesn’t mean you have to stop living.  “I feel that now I have a voice, which is kinda weird as that’s whatI’ve been doing all my life — using my voice, but in singing and performing,” Dionhas said. “But I use my voice as well for things that I choose I want to do and things that I say to my team I don’t want to do.” Truly an inspiration!

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Courtesy of Macy's

In many ways, 18-year-old Idaho native, Hank Cazier, is like any other teenager you've met. He loves chocolate, pop music, and playing games with his family. He has lofty dreams of modeling for a major clothing company one day. But one thing that sets him apart may also jeopardize his future is his recent battle against a brain tumor.

Cazier was diagnosed in 2015. When he had surgery to remove the tumor, he received trauma to his brain and lost some of his motor functionality. He's been in physical, occupational, and speech therapy ever since. The experience impacted Cazier's confidence and self-esteem, so he's been looking for a way to build himself back up again.

"I wanted to do something that helped me look forward to the future," he says.

Enter Make-A-Wish, a nonprofit organization that grants wishes for children battling critical illnesses, providing them a chance to make the impossible possible. The organization partnered with Macy's to raise awareness and help make those wishes a reality. The hope is that the "wish effect" will improve their quality of life and empower them with the strength they need to overcome these illnesses and look towards the future. That was a particularly big deal for Cazier, who had been feeling like so many of his wishes weren't going to be possible because of his critical illness.

"In the beginning, it was hard to accept that it would be improbable for me to accomplish my previous goals because my illness took away so many of my physical abilities," says Cazier. His wish of becoming a model also seemed out of reach.

But Macy's and Make-A-Wish didn't see it like that. Once they learned about Cazier's wish, they knew he had to make it come true by inviting him to be part of the magical Macy's holiday shoot in New York.

Courtesy of Macy's

Make-A-Wish can't fulfill children's wishes without the generosity of donors and partners like Macy's. In fact, since 2003, Macy's has given more than $122 million to Make-A-Wish and impacted the lives of more than 2.9 million people.

Cazier's wish experience was beyond what he could've imagined, and it filled him with so much joy and confidence. "It is like waking up and discovering that you have super powers. It feels amazing!" he exclaims.

One of the best parts about the day for him was the kindness everyone who helped make it happen showed him.

"The employees of Macy's and Make-A-Wish made me feel welcome, warm, and cared for," he says. "I am truly grateful that even though they were busy doing their jobs, they were able to show kindness and compassion towards me in all of the little details."

He also got to spend part of the shoot outdoors, which, as someone who loves climbing, hiking, and scuba-diving but has trouble doing those activities now, was very welcome.

Courtesy of Macy's

Overall, Cazier feels he grew a lot during his modeling wish and is now emboldened to work towards a better quality of life. "I want to acquire skills that help me continue to improve in these circumstances," he says.

You can change the lives of more kids like Cazier just by writing a letter to Santa and dropping it in the big red letterbox at Macy's (you can also write and submit one online). For every letter received before Dec. 24, 2019, Macy's will donate $1 to Make-A-Wish, up to $1 million. By writing a letter to Santa, you can help a child replace fear with confidence, sadness with joy, and anxiety with hope.

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