For anybody perusing, Brie Bella has a message: when you’re struggling, reach out to someone. After all, she’s been there.
During another parenthood centered scene of her Bella’s digital broadcast with sister Nikki Bella, the wrestling star opened up about how having her little girl, presently 2-year-old Birdie Joe Danielson, influenced her.
Joined by individual mothers Jamie-Lynn Sigler and Jenna Parris, Brie reviewed the personality battle she suffered after her first youngster touched base in May 2017.”I was a professional wrestler before Birdie,” she said. “We had a really big career. The hardest thing for me was kind of when Birdie was born was kind of being like, ‘Ok, I’m a mom now,’ but I didn’t want to lose the old Brie and I really did lose my identity.”
The Total Bellas was on the love seat viewing the main Women’s Money in the Bank coordinate a month and a half in the wake of conceiving an offspring and recollected how she felt. “I’ve worked over a decade and I worked so hard for that. I wanted to be part of that,” Brie said. “All of a sudden, it was like the day I got pregnant, it was like all of sudden the women were starting to make history. They were giving them longer matches. They were doing bigger things and I just remember feeling so bad.”
While the star explained she didn’t feel like she had committed an error, she questioned whether it had been the perfect time to have a child. In the long run, Brie was back in the ring.
“I really had a hard time with my identity,” she said. “I ended up making a comeback because I missed the old Brie and I failed so bad at it in front of the world.”
She was tormented online about her presentation with pundits accusing parenthood. The online discourse incurred significant damage. “I couldn’t get those trolls’ voices out of my head,” she recollected.
“It made me realize, ‘Brie, the old you is gone. You gotta really figure out who you are today and WW is the past,'” she said. Be that as it may, her visitors guaranteed her an old variant of her isn’t “gone,” however that she is an improved rendition of herself and a motivation to mothers watching her.
Much like how she searched out a holistic mentor, Brie energized others encountering their very own battles to look for assistance.
“Anyone out there who struggles with depression or does go through some hard times or feels a little lost, whether it’s with your identity or just with bullying, to reach out to someone because I was there,” she said. “You want to be away from everyone—even my baby. I was just depressed.”