I know a woman who runs DIY courses and she is petite but knows that using the right tools is better than brute force. She told me of her frustration at the flowery small hammers and screwdriver sets that were sold to women when what they really needed was a full-size, properly-weighted set of tools.
A lot of what is being listed as "everyday sexism" is actually harassment or something much worse. Having someone speak to you or touch you inappropriately should not be under the banner of something 'everyday'.
Receiving a compliment should not be in the same category. It's also not 'everyday sexism' if a man holds a door open or offers a seat on the train. That's the sign of a man who was brought up to have good manners and he is simply expressing that in a natural way. He would do it for any woman. Or for an older man. He is absolutely not being sexist. I can only imagine the feminist rant he would receive if he didn't offer that seat so in these situations women need to learn to not see it as a sign they are the weaker sex but should say thank you. If a man offers to help you with your large suitcase at the bottom of a flight of stairs be gracious otherwise this leaves decent men unsure how to help and makes them question their morals.
It's not always strangers who treat women with less respect or at least not as an 'equal'. There are many cultures which see women as better in some ways and less in others. It can be hard to convince your parents of your hopes for your future if they had a very different upbringing. It's not just dad but mum too may not see the world in the same way as you. They are not being old-fashioned; it's just that they grew up with different rules.
We've established men are physically stronger and that feminists want to be seen as equals so the logical conclusion is that everyone can do all of the same things. Sadly, this isn't true but that doesn't mean women have to be victims.
If a mother's advice is needed a woman is asked for her opinion. That's not sexism that's natural reality. And it works both ways. Dads do not 'babysit' their own children while mothers look after them.
As a female describing yourself as a "hottie" and explaining openly which male actors appeal to you solely based on their looks does nothing for your feminist cause.
The slogan "Look Good. Feel Good. Do Good." does not mean your looks are considered most important. It's used for exercise classes, nutrition advice, counselling, charity events, self-esteem workshops, etc. It just means to respect you. Once we get on with respecting ourselves the rest of this nonsense shouldn't seem important anymore.