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Emily Skye claims her body type is out of fashion because she doesn't have a tiny waist and big bum

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Personal trainer, 38, claims her body type is ‘out of fashion’ because she doesn’t have a ‘tiny waist with big hips, bum and legs’ – before slamming bullies who shame her

  • Personal trainer Emily Skye has revealed why her body type is out of fashion
  • The mum-of-two said she doesn’t have a big bottom, legs or clinched waist 
  • But she says that isn’t going to change how she sees herself or her body

Emily Skye posted a picture of herself in a bikini next to a paragraph about why her body is not in fashion

Emily Skye posted a picture of herself in a bikini next to a paragraph about why her body is not in fashion 

A personal trainer has slammed the idea of body types coming in and out of fashion and revealed why she won’t change her appearance based on current trends.

Emily Skye made a passionate post on the subject where she claimed to her 2.7million followers that ‘she isn’t attractive based on societies current beauty standards’.

The 38-year-old fitness expert and mum-of-two posted the explosive rant in which she labeled the idea of body types going in and out of fashion as ‘ridiculous’ next to a photo of herself in a bikini.

‘I don’t have a tiny waist with big hips, bum and legs so I’m not in fashion,’ she wrote.

She then added that ‘fashion’ has never been her forte.

‘I am not about to sacrifice my health and strength in order to look a certain way or to look ‘attractive’ in the eyes of society,’ she said.

‘I train and eat well to be strong and to feel good. I don’t do it to fit the current body shape “fashion”.’

She hit out at people who body shame women who decide not to change themselves to fit in with societies’ standards.

The mother-of-two said because she doesn't have a large bottom or thighs or tiny waist she is not considered attractive by societies' standards

The mother-of-two said because she doesn’t have a large bottom or thighs or tiny waist she is not considered attractive by societies’ standards

‘You may like a certain look and you are entitled to have your opinion and ‘taste’ but there’s absolute no point in telling another person that they don’t look good,’ she said.

She then alluded to online bullies as the other source of her rage. 

‘I can’t imagine saying to someone the things people feel free to say to others online. It’s mind blowing to me!’

She finished by confirming she loves the way she looks – which is enough.

More than 30,000 of her followers liked the passionate outburst.

‘I’m not in fashion either given I apparently look like ‘an emaciated 14 year old boy’, a rotisserie chicken and a member of the stick people tribe,’ said one follower who had seemingly copped abuse on her looks.

‘But I’d rather be part of that tribe than the one that thinks it’s ‘free speech’ to try and make someone feel shit about themselves,’ she added.

And others have their own set of rules about ‘what to say’.

‘I teach my daughter the 10 second rule; if the person can’t change the thing you notice in 10 seconds; then you do not mention it. Shoelace untied? Can be changed in ten seconds; mention it. Larger nose than some people; cannot be changed in seconds, do not mention it,’ said another.

'You may like a certain look and you are entitled to have your opinion and “taste” but there’s absolute no point in telling another person that they don’t look good,' she said

‘You may like a certain look and you are entitled to have your opinion and ‘taste’ but there’s absolute no point in telling another person that they don’t look good,’ she said

And others gave their opinion on ‘fashion’ in no uncertain terms.

‘Body fashion like eyebrow fashion is rubbish. Confidence over fashion,’ one woman blasted.

Others disagreed with her view.

‘You know what is timeless, and always in fashion? Health. Strength. Grace. You got them all, y’all always in fashion you queen.’

 Emily rose to fame showing people how she was able to ‘bounce back’ and build a healthier body and lifestyle following the births of her children in 2017 and 2021.

Emily rose to fame showing people how she was able to'bounce back' and build a healthier body and lifestyle following the births of her children in 2017 and 2021.

Emily rose to fame showing people how she was able to ‘bounce back’ and build a healthier body and lifestyle following the births of her children in 2017 and 2021.

During her 24-month transformation Emily said some days she couldn’t get through a full training session – but rather than pushing through she listened to her body by resting as needed.

She was also motivated by her end goal that pushed her into ‘robot mode’ on most days to ‘get the job done’.

Emily added how the most important aspect for anyone wanting to transform their body is to stay consistent and be patient.

She was also motivated by her end goal that pushed her into'robot mode' on most days to'get the job done'

She was also motivated by her end goal that pushed her into ‘robot mode’ on most days to ‘get the job done’

‘Being consistent with my training and eating nutritious food is what got me results.. even though it took a while to notice ANY changes – they were happening,’ she said.

‘It’s important to remember that everyone has different starting points and nobody’s journey is going to be the same.’

Emily also recommends avoiding comparing your journey to others on social media and opt for self-love and care.

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