Made in Chelsea star Louise Thompson causes outrage with new book

Made in Chelsea star Louise Thompson used to be the out of control party girl that cried about pretty much anything as she graced our screens each week.

And then, out of no where, she ditched her slightly creepy American boyfriend for fitness enthusiast Ryan Libbey, and became his personal muse.

Credit Instagram @louisethompson

Louise's instagram account is now a far cry from her party days.

Now filled with dreamy holiday aesthetics, rock hard abs and fitness routines that seem reserved for the gymnastic olympic team, Louise has completely reinvented herself.

Credit Instagram @louisethompson

And like most celebrities that undergo dramatic body transformations, Louise has recently brought out a diet and fitness book sure to tell us that through hard work (not copious amounts of money), we too can look as great as her. And there's nothing wrong with that.

The problem is rather the title of the book: BODY POSITIVE.

Parading her chiselled body and clutching a no-doubt 'clean' smoothie, Louise's book stamps the words 'BODY POSITIVE' across an image that goes against everything the body positive movement was founded to support.

The body positivity movement, which has gained momentum in recent years, encourages people to adopt a loving and forgiving attitude towards their bodies.

It seeks to improve self-esteem by accepting one's image, which is not the total sum of your worth.

So understandably, people aren't happy with Louise's appropriation of the term to mean slimming down and toning up. Essentially for Louise, your body is only 'positive' if you subject it to rigorous dieting and exercise.

She is literally hijacking 'body positive' to cash in on the very industry the body positive movement is seeking to counter the effects of.

Being body positive is not about dieting, and rigorous exercise or being slim. It's about accepting your body; slim, curvy, tall, short - whatever.