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What would you dare to do if there were no limitations? Robyn Lawley

What would you dare to do if there were no limitations? Robyn Lawley

Robyn Lawley was born in 13 June 1989, is an Australian plus-size model. Robyn was born in Girraween, New South Wales, to Chris and Janne Lawley; and has two older sisters, Shona and Jennifer. Robyn attended Macarthur Girls High School. Robyn went to see a mainstream agency when she was 15 and although they were ready to sign her, she didn’t feel ready.

After taking a year off she returned and started doing straight size modeling for a year. Finding it to be not worth the effort of maintaining the size 8 that was required, she signed with Bella model management, a “plus size” modeling agency in Australia, when she was 18.

Lawley and her partner Everest Schmidt, a lawyer with the Paul Law Group and former Lafayette College basketball player, are the parents of a daughter Ripley, born on 26 February 2015. Lawley’s swimwear line, designed by Lawley in collaboration with Bond-Eye Swimwear, launched in August 2013. The swimwear was produced in sizes 8 (US) to 18 (US), with plans to extend the size range in the future.

She share a picture on her social media account and write “What would you dare to do if there were no limitations?
I’d more likely be a producer if I didn’t hold myself back.

What opportunities would you dare to pursue if there were no barriers?
More producing and directing music videos.

What would be possible if you dared to imagine that nothing is impossible?
My iq and ability to use tech as a genius.

@thedreamcollective is wanting more women in the tech field!!! SheDares is daring to transform the tech industry and increase female representation across the sector. SheDares is a free online, interactive learning experience that aims to demystify careers in technology for professional women in non-tech industries, and equip them for a pivot into the sector.
Embrace the spirit of daring and check out SheDares: link in bio.

● Gender imbalance is one of the biggest problems facing the technology industry today.
● Globally, women only represent ~25% of those working in tech
● Unless we act with urgency and be intentionally inclusive of women, the reality – and the
scary reality – is that women are at risk of being written out of the future – Sarah Liu,
Founder & Managing Director, The Dream Collective
● Among positions with more than a 90% chance of becoming automated in the future, all are fields dominated by women
● Men are outpacing women by 85% in STEM participation and technology advancement
without women means women will be written out of the future
● Without equal representation and meaningful inclusion of women in the digital revolution, women and other minority groups are at risk of being left behind at exponential rates. Additionally, under-representation of minority groups can cause many, deep challenges and gaps in the development of future technologies when designed by a homogenous workforce.”