Liya Kebede’s Body Measurements Including Height, Weight, Dress Size, Shoe Size, Bra Size

Liya Kebede Height Weight Bra Size Body Measurements

Biography

Liya Kebede’s body measurements are all here! Check out her height, weight, shoe size, dress size, bra size and more!

Liya Kebede is an Ethiopian-born supermodel, designer and maternal health advocate who has appeared on the cover of U.S. Vogue three times. She has worked with numerous fashion designers such as YSL, Roberto Cavalli, Louis Vuitton, L’Oreal, etc. She became the world’s 11th highest-paid top model as per Forbes in 2007. She founded the Liya Kebede Foundation (LKF) in 2005, whose mission is to reduce maternal, newborn and child mortality in Ethiopia and around the world. Liya was born and raised in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. She was discovered at her school by a film director and introduced to a French modeling agent. She married Kassy Kebede in 2000, and the couple had one son and one daughter, before getting separated in 2013. They have publicly split in 2015.

Body Measurements Table

All body measurements you might be interested in can be found in the table below. For example height, weight and dress size.

Body shape:Unknown
Dress size: 4
Breasts-Waist-Hips: 33-23-34 inches (84-58.5-86 cm)
Shoe size:9
Bra size: 32A
Cup size:A
Height: 5′10″ (178 cm)
Weight: 125.66 pounds (57 kg)
Natural breasts or implants: Unknown

Quotes

I’m Christian. Growing up in Ethiopia, it’s half-Christian and half-Muslim. You grow up with Muslim kids. I’m very much aware of their religion.

I want to spend as much time as possible with my children, so I always like to keep my beauty and fashion routines effortless… but still chic!

The most inspiring piece of advice I’ve gotten is simply to persevere. My mom taught me to always keep going no matter what from an early age. When it feels too difficult to push forward, I always remind myself, ‘This too shall pass,’ and then I redouble my efforts.

I don’t think we should judge celebrities for doing charity work. Period. Whatever their reasons for doing it, they are shedding light on issues that would otherwise go unnoticed.

When countries commit to protecting vulnerable lives, they should receive support from those who can provide it in order to make their programs a success.

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