In a recent Instagram post, Hilary Duff opened up about the trials of her breastfeeding experience and how she came to the decision to stop breastfeeding.
Hilary has been in the public eye for years: fame at such a young age, high profile relationships, a divorce, and now a new engagement! Part of her appeal is and has always been her relatability. Whether she was trying and failing as Lizzie McGuire or playing rising star Kelsey on Younger, she's always represented her generation.
Now, as a working mom, she can relate to a whole new group of women going through the same things and living through the same pressures.
Keep reading to see what she had to say about her experience!
Hilary Duff has been famous since she played Lizzie, in "Lizzie McGuire."
via: GettyFor a generation of girls, Lizzie and her animated inner voice expressed all of our insecurities. If social media had been a thing, all of the tween girls of that age would have been like this.
She's grown up with us.
via: GettyHilary Duff is one of the few child stars that survived the whole thing and came out on the other side still relatable.
Through good times...
via: GettyShe was a style icon at her age and for our generation, even if some of it doesn't hold up. She walked the line of relatable and aspirational.
And, maybe some bad times.
via: GettyIt's so funny to think that the beginning of Lindsay Lohan in the tabloids was her love triangle with Hilary Duff and Aaron Carter.
She’s been a relatable voice for millennials since we were first called “millennials."There are memes galore from this show. The writing really spoke to a younger audience, which is hard to do.
After Lizzie McGuire, she did a few movies, notably "A Cinderella Story."Is this Chad Michael Murray's most adorable role? Perhaps. They had great chemistry on screen and she was so winning as a modern day Cinderella.
And now she stars in "Younger," where she plays an unabashedly fierce book editor opposite Sutton Foster.
via: GettyYounger is one of the best shows about being a young woman in the workplace. Although Hilary's character's astronomical rise, and her clothes, are more than a little fantastical, the show feels contemporary without condescension.