They wrote: 'Poorly photoshoped Kelly, wooden planks under arm warped as is left side by water/hair and top right shoulder, your using the liquify tool in Photoshop... 'Yet some followers were full of praise for the star. When fans previously accused her of editing a snap, she hit back: 'Depending on camera angles and clothes my size comes into question a lot.'The pictures I post are not unrealistic to who I am.plz don't you don't need to, people like you for what you are.''Yeah, she's openly spoke about it and admitted that she does it in several interviews which suggests she's not hiding it (not that she could the way it's done).''Your boobs are wonky Photoshop much? Come on at least make it convincing.''P.s, the decking, the doors and the side of the pool. I embrace my curves and love my body.'Slightly photoshopping pics is no different to women wearing fake hair, putting chicken fillets in their bras, squeezing into Spanx or having filler and Botox in their face.'None of which I do. So lets all focus on the positive and be nice to each other.'Having your waist smaller makes your curves bigger!!!! Natural and curvy #Curve Gate.' Meanwhile, Kelly had reminisced on her younger modelling days during her getaway on Friday, as she shared another sizzling throwback video to her social media.Kelly looked sensational as she showed off her famous curves and trim waist, while giving a guided tour of her outdoor space.
At least do a good job if you're gunna try it.''Photoshopped! The model stripped to a saucy leopard print bikini for the clip from 12 years ago, which saw her watering the plants in her garden in the skimpy swimwear.
The TV presenter gave viewers an eyeful thanks to her teeny tiny bikini which struggled to contain her ample assets.
However, the pin up was subject to comments from trolls fat shaming her.
Haters gonna hate, but Kelly Brook certainly knows how to make the most of her covetable curves. It's by Freya, a lingerie and swimwear brand that specialises in flattering fuller busts.
This latest example leaves me highly sceptical about the proposed guidelines surrounding "emotional abuse" and whether the press, law enforcers and society generally will take them at all seriously when they apply to men.