Sarah Nicole Landry is urging her fans to love their bodies.
On Tuesday, the Canadian influencer — better known as The Birds Papaya — took to Instagram to share a video of herself in a long sleeve, black crop top, putting on a pair of jeans, paired with a "powerful" message about embracing her body.
She began by admitting that there have been times she wished her body didn't "respond to life this way."
"I didn’t wish it. Actually, I wished it away," she wrote to her more than 2 million followers.
Landry explained that "with each wish away," she's also wishing away "each memory with it."
"Each life carried, every chapter lived. That's right — the triumphs, and every hard day we got through," the mother-of-four penned, adding that she has had to "let go of liking it."
"Being liked is too difficult a goal. Especially when you spend this much time with yourself in your own skin."
"Because with all of you comes all of me. Not against each other, but woven together. So I move you, nourish you, and show up on the hard days," she concluded. "I will respect the hell out of you because every time I wished you away, you stayed."
Landry's post was met with praise from fans for her "empowering" letter, thanking her for sharing such a "powerful" perspective.
"You are a beautiful person inside and out. This is such a lovely message," another fan wrote.
Someone else added: "I loved this. I find myself 'wishing' my body away most days. I need to learn this."
"Beautifully said," commented another.
Landry, who's known for her authenticity and body-championing content, earned more applause from fans after sharing a candid photo and video of herself sharing smiles and laughs with her two-year-old daughter, alongside a caption opening up about being "beautifully flawed" on Instagram.
"Sometimes, I don’t know what Instagram is for," she wrote. "This place where we'd share our moments. Brought together by the joys, hardships, every little bit in-between."
"Sometimes getting so caught up in wanting to say the perfect thing, that the flawed versions are just sitting in drafts," Landry continued.
She pointed out that "wanting to be the perfect version" of yourself just leaves "the beautifully flawed version" on a shelf — "forgetting that this (all of this), is a final copy."
"There's no point to this," she continued. "I just want to sit in this. The joy, the hard, the opportunity to share it, to check in on each other, to be here — even when it's all just a little weird sometimes."