Tess Holliday marked her acceptance of who she is with a fun-filled trip to Disney World.
The positivity campaigner and plus-size model put on her best black netted top and mini skirt – as well as Mickey Mouse ears, of course – and hit the rides.
Clutching a Daffy Duck bag, the flame-haired blogger cooled off with an ice lolly.
She urged people to come and say hello in they saw her around the theme park, telling everyone what she was up to on social media.
Sharing a series of selfies on Instagram from Florida, Tess wrote: “Back at my fav place! If you see me today say hi!”
Towards the end of the afternoon, she returned to tell her followers: “Such a special, exhausting and sweaty day.”
Tess keeps her 2.1million fans updated on Instagram with photographs and videos from her daily life.
But the popular make-up artist, 35, decided to speak out about her eating disorder after she was bombarded with fans messaging her about “losing weight” and “looking healthy”.
She begged them to say “nothing at all” rather than making damaging comments about her size.
Tess explained she had been “punishing” her body as she opened up about her issues.
She wrote on Twitter : “I’m anorexic & in recovery. I’m not ashamed to say it out loud anymore.
“I’m the result of a culture that celebrates thinness & equates that to worth, but I get to write my own narrative now.
“I’m finally able to care for a body that I’ve punished my entire life & I am finally free.”
The campaigner said she was “healing from an eating disorder” in a candid online post.
She went on: “To everyone that keeps saying “you’re looking healthy lately” or “You are losing weight, keep it up!” Stop.
“Don’t. Comment. On. My. Weight. Or. Perceived. Health. Keep. It. To. Yourself. Thanks.
“Yes, I’ve lost weight — I’m healing from an eating disorder & feeding my body regularly for the first time in my entire life.”
Speaking out, Tess confessed the comments about her weight were getting to her.
She added: “When you equate weight loss with “health” & place value & worth on someone’s size, you are basically saying that we are more valuable now because we are smaller & perpetuating diet culture… & that’s corny as hell. NOT here for it.
“For folks like me that are trying to reframe our relationships with our bodies & heal, hearing comments about weight is triggering as hell.
“It sets us back in our progress — and when people working on themselves see you commenting to me that way, it hurts THEM, not just me. I can take it (I shouldn’t have to, but I can) but they didn’t ask for that trauma, ok?
“If you can’t tell someone they look nice without making it about their size, then baby, please don’t say nuthin at all.”