Pink says her new form of self-care is sending herself flowers with loving notes: '#ILoveMe'

Pink is showing herself some love by sending herself flowers with affirming messages. (Photo: REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni)
Pink is showing herself some love by sending herself flowers with affirming messages. (Photo: REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni)

Pink is taking self-love up a notch.

In an Instagram post shared this weekend, the pop star revealed that she has committed to sending herself flowers — complete with a loving note attached — as an act of self-care.

Fans are applauding the 43-year-old singer's approach to treating herself after she posted a photo of her latest floral bouquet, which came with a card reading "I love you,"

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"For this year, I decided my luxury/self-care/spoil myself action was going to be STOP WAITING FOR SOMEONE ELSE TO BUY YOU FLOWERS," wrote Pink, who shares two children with off-road truck racer Carey Hart, her husband of 16 years.

"Isn’t it even cooler to support your local small business magical talented florist and send yourself the message you’ve been needing to hear?" she added, tagging the California floral shop Renae's Bouquet. "Welp. That’s what I’m doin'."

Pink added the hashtag "#ILoveMe."

The "There You Go" singer — whose real name is Alecia Moore — has been candid about her mental health, opening up in 2019 about how she's been in therapy since her early 20s.

"I believe in self-confrontation and just getting things out," she told USA Today. "What I love about therapy is that they'll tell you what your blind spots are. Although that's uncomfortable and painful, it gives you something to work with. I think the reason I can go to such uncomfortable places and be so honest is because I have a really healthy sense of humor. I'm extremely self-deprecating, and when s**t goes bad — which in any life is inevitable — you've just got to find the funny. It's because I can laugh that I can cry so hard."

This May, as part of the Child Mind Institute's "Dare to Share" campaign, she also spoke about building a "spiritual toolbox" of therapeutic practices to help turn her life around after years of suffering "pretty awful panic attacks."

"I had a number of EKGs that always led back to 'You're fine, you're fine, there's nothing wrong, you're imagining it all, it’s all in your head,’” she told fans of her "terrifying" experiences with anxiety in her early 20s. "Then I started seeing a therapist, and then I started doing all these things. I started learning all these steps on how to take care of myself, I'd never been taught how to take care of myself."

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Her spiritual toolbox includes things like meditation, cooking, songwriting and surrounding herself with relaxing things like candles and, now, presumably, flowers.

"So now I know in my life, when I’m getting lost, I reach under my bed and I grab out my spiritual toolbox," she said. "I light my incense and I take a bath and I breathe and I do my gratitudes. I also have surrounded myself with a village of people that know when I've forgotten that I have a spiritual toolbox, they remind me. And so I encourage all of you to write, journal, talk to someone and start building your own spiritual toolbox and put people around you that remind you that you have it under the bed."

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