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Beyonce Talks Miscarriage, Pain, & Loss with Elle Magazine

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Beyoncé gets personal and reveals to her her fans something she has learned being a mother for  Blue Ivy Carter, Sir Carter and Rumi Carter with husband Jay-Z.
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She did a candid Q&A that is an Elle cover story, released Monday. In the “Ask Me Anything” interview, Bey was asked about awards, and if she was “disappointed” after losing out on awards for her album, Lemonade, as well as her concert film, Homecoming.”I began to search for deeper meaning when life began to teach me lessons I didn’t know I needed,” Bey replied to the question. “Success looks different to me now. I learned that all pain and loss is in fact a gift.””Having miscarriages taught me that I had to mother myself before I could be a mother to someone else. Then I had Blue, and the quest for my purpose became so much deeper,” she continued. “I died and was reborn in my relationship, and the quest for self became even stronger. It’s difficult for me to go backwards.”
“After having a difficult pregnancy, I took a year to focus on my health,” she continued. “I have researched information on homeopathic medicines. I don’t just put any prescription in my body. My diet is important, and I use tools like acupuncture, meditation, visualization, and breathing exercises.”

And when it comes to the one questions he absolutely hates, that would be: “Are you pregnant? Get off my ovaries!”

The mother of Blue Ivy just received a  2020 Golden Globes nomination for her Lion King song. Beyonce talked about not always trying to be a superwoman by ignoring frailties and that at times women should pay attention to their bodies.

“The name of the brand comes from where I built my strength and endurance as a young woman. I ran and trained in the park, and that state of mind has stayed with me all these years later,” she explained.

“It’s the first place where I learned to listen to my body. Many of us grew up seeing our parents act as if they were superheroes. Most women have been conditioned to ignore symptoms and just ‘tough it out’ and focus on taking care of everyone else before themselves. I am no longer one of those people.”

The 38-year-old star added that being “number one” was no longer her “priority.””My true win is creating art and a legacy that will live far beyond me,” Bey shared. “That’s fulfilling.”Bey also opened up to her fans about balancing work and her personal life, which she said is the “most stressful thing” for her.”Making sure I am present for my kids—dropping Blue off at school, taking Rumi and Sir to their activities, making time for date nights with my husband, and being home in time to have dinner with my family—all while running a company can be challenging,” the Ivy Park co-founder said. “Juggling all of those roles can be stressful, but I think that’s life for any working mom.”
To read more from Bey’s interview, head on over to Elle! The Jan. 2020 issue of Elle is on newsstands Dec. 17.