Jacqueline Jossa, who chooses to keep it real on Instagram and refuses to edit her pictures anymore, has exposed an nifty re-touching hack.
The 27-year-old, who previously took the crown on I'm A Celebrity… Get Me Out Of Here! left fans speechless as she showcased an app that is used by celebrities to create an immaculate appearance.
Showing her legion of followers the true difference between reality and Insta, she shared a quick video revealing before and after pictures.
Unleashing the airbrushing deception, she unveiled how easy it was to erase dark circles, enlarge lips, change the shape of her nose and put on a full face of makeup at the touch of a button.
The former Eastenders star has advocated for body confidence and wanted to highlight the trickery as she encourages all her admirers to love themselves as they are.
Downloading an app called Facetune2 that she described as being widely known and used, she portrayed how easy it was to doctor snaps.
Jac made it clear she wasn't criticising anyone who opted to use the apps but was astonished how many people actually rely on the technology to appear faultless in their images.
Prior to her comparison snippet, she re-shared a meme that explained her thoughts on the matter.
It read: "I can't believe us girl sit and compare ourselves to s*** that isn't even real.
"We're idolising fake a***s, fake t**s, fake noses, fake waists, edited skin, edited eyes. That's literally like crying because you don't live the same life as a cartoon."
"It's not f****ng real man. S***."
In her next video she exposed the editing trick and the app that she was familiar with using.
She said: "I was playing about this it's called Facetune 2. It's an app lot of people use to edit their photos.
"I just wanted to show you guys how easy it as and how you can't tell. Everybody does it so when you're looking at someone and you think they look flawless and amazing – the majority of the time they don't.
"It's the slightest changes, I made my nose slightly smaller and my lips a little bit bigger and basically put a full face of make-up on my face.
"Really subtly though so it still looks minimal, but don't be fooled."
Worried at the effect airbrushing could have on mental health, the mum-of-two added: "I don't have any problems with brightening your eyes or hiding a spot or a blemish, but when you start changing actual features like your eyes and your lips, or your eyebrows, like in that video, that's a bit crazy.
"And when you start getting your waist tiny and hips bigger, which a lot of people do, it gets a bit mad…
"I understand that people that people are insecure and stuff and want to edit their pictures, but we are losing ourselves a bit.
"Also if you show what you look like normally, it's better."
Source: Read Full Article