Bella Hadid Says She Regrets Because She Did Not Grow Up In A Muslim Society

Bella Hadid Says She Regrets Because She Did Not Grow Up In A Muslim Society

Bella Hadid Says She Regrets Because She Did Not Grow Up In A Muslim SocietyBella source

Hadid has discussed her Arab ancestry, revealing that she often wishes she had been
brought up in a Muslim household.
Hadid’s parents divorced when she was little.
Both her Palestinian father Mohamed and her Dutch mother Yolanda Hadid raised her.

The supermodel recalls being the only Arab girl at her Santa Barbara, California, school.
Despite having to endure racist slurs as a teen, this did not disturb her too much.
It indeed occurred, but the result was that everyone felt quite alone.

When asked what she would wear, Bella responds, “I couldn’t envision myself in anything else.”

For a long time, I was unable to connect with that facet of myself, and as a result, I felt empty and isolated.
I wanted to grow up with my dad in a Muslim community where I could learn and practice my faith, she explained.
To be honest, I didn’t get that.
During the upcoming season of the hit show Ramy, she will give acting a go in a guest role.
The crew and actors surprised her by giving her a “Free Palestine” T-shirt on site.

Bella Hadid Says She Regrets

Ultimately, she admits, “I let my feelings take control.” ” It was the first time I’d ever been around
people who shared my Arab heritage and language. This made it such that I could identify myself in the mirror.

She’s also become friends with the show’s star, Ramy Youssef, who portrays a fictionalized version of himself.
She claims that talking to him about Islam deepened her understanding of the faith.

It was one of the most generous acts on my part as an adult when Ramy invited me to pray with him during Ramadan.

Similar to her sister Gigi and the musician Dua Lipa, they have been labeled anti-Semitic for their support of Palestine.

She revealed her disappointment: “I realized I wasn’t created on this earth to be a model.
” This ability to openly discuss oneself is a tremendous boon. Second, could you please explain the issue?
Can I expect to lose my position?”
Bella mentioned a month ago that she had heard of a record store
in New York that carried Palestinian music.
When Bella condemned Israel’s attack on Al-Aqsa Mosque earlier this year,
she claimed that Instagram “shadow blocked” her Stories.

To quote the 25-year-old model, “My Instagram has prohibited me from publishing my story,
I suppose largely when it has to do with Palestine.” Almost a million of you quickly cease reading
my stories and postings whenever I discuss Palestine online, owing to a “shadow ban.”

It’s puzzling to me that they would try to silence me in those situations.
She questioned their motives for seeking to silence, harass, and abuse journalists for performing their jobs.