Contrary to au courant fashion, one celebrity fitness blogger isn't embracing her flaws. Molly Galbraith posted a now-viral butt selfie, with cellulite and all, but not to be politically correct. Folks praised her pictures for showing what the less-tactful might call a "big butt" and "overweight" thighs. But it's Molly's refreshing response that people really appreciated. The point of the butt selfies was to crack open long-cherished myths about cellulite, weight loss and body flaws. She exposed the manufactured crisis in advertising about what defines physical imperfections.

Cellulite is a flaw?

That's news to Molly Galbraith. When people praised her body confidence baring her cellulite, the Kentucky girl didn't know what they meant. Because Galbraith doesn't see anything wrong with her body. Is she living in denial? Can the woman not see that her legs, buttocks, thighs, arms, and stomach might be larger than what is deemed ideal? Nope. The exercise diva understands that Madison Avenue wants people to see imperfections and then buy copious amounts of expensive products and plastic surgery procedures to correct them. Galbraith says it's not about accepting imperfections, either. Real body love is blind.

Molly Galbraith: change your mind not yourself

What would happen if you did away with the notion of being flawed?

Well, body fixing companies would lose a lot of money. But necessary body fixes, like losing weight and healing obesity, don't require a product. And what is a flaw, or more accurately, what is a perfect body? It's something you have to achieve with constant dieting and weight loss, if Celebrities like Mariah Carey are to be believed.

Exactly what you should look like is open to interpretation but involves size and shape. The hourglass figure, tiny waist, large breasts, slender thighs, generous hips but small buttocks (if that's even possible) is most common.

Real vs. cosmetic surgery enhanced bodies

Imperfect bodies may translate to real ones. If you don't have the "Brave New World" one, fix it with plastic surgery.

If you can't lose enough weight, fake it till you make it. Get that tummy tuck. Enhance that "too small" chest with a breast implant surgery. Tummy too prominent? Make it look smaller with butt implants. But all this silicone gets back to the original issue of cellulite. What's the difference between cellulite "cottage cheese" thighs and bumpy thighs from imported fat? How do belly jelly and implanted bags of silicone differ? They don't, except that the natural fat deposits might be safer in the long run.