Chloe Madeley hits back at 'Do Nothin B*tches' who insult her physique

Aug 4, 2015 at 11:46 a.m. ET
Image: Rocky/

Chloe Madeley has had to defend her body on Instagram — yet again — after some users commented that it looked "masculine."

The comments were made after 28-year-old Chloe shared an image of herself on the latest cover of Fabulous magazine — oiled up, wearing virtually nothing but a tiny crop top and looking absolutely amazing.


Courtesy: Chloe Madeley/Instagram

More: Selfies are the new "bra burning" — not a sign of vanity

Chloe, 28, is a qualified personal trainer and nutritionist (as well as the daughter of TV legends Richard Madeley and Judy Finnigan, of course) and clearly takes her fitness regime incredibly seriously. There's no denying that her body looks amazing so why do people insist on accusing her of being retouched and looking like a man? In response to the retouching allegations, Chloe promptly posted four untouched images from the same shoot.


Courtesy: Chloe Madeley/Instagram

Asking herself the question "Do I look like a man?" Chloe quoted UFC Women's Bantamweight Champion Ronda Rousey:

"I have this one term for the kind of #woman that my mother raised me to not be. I call it a Do Nothin B*tch, a #DNB. The kinda chick that just tries to be #pretty and taken care of by someone else. That's why I find it hilarious when people say that my #body looks #masculine, just because my body was developed for a purpose other than for f*cking millionaires, doesn't mean it's masculine. I think it's #femininely bad ass as f*ck because there's not a single #muscle on my body that isn't for a purpose… because I'm not a Do Nuthin B*tch." (sic)

More: Ronda Rousey reveals her struggle with self-hate and eating disorders

Chloe's body may be harder, leaner, more muscular than the average female's but that doesn't make her any less womanly. Can we please celebrate the fact that our bodies come in all sorts of wonderful shapes and sizes? Can we please accept that everyone is different and that we all have different preferences when it comes to physical aesthetics? Can we please focus on making our own bodies as healthy as possible, and work on loving those bodies, instead of being negative about other people's?

Failing that can we please just take a moment to celebrate Chloe Madeley's friggin' awesome thighs?

More: Manchester United's new ladies' kit isn't sexist, say female fans