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Canadian influencer Kenzie Brenna says your 'body is not wrong' in empowering post

The content creator took to Instagram to share a body positive video with her 375,000 followers.

Kenzie Brenna wants you to know there is nothing "wrong" with your body.

On Thursday, the Canadian influencer took to Instagram to share a body positive video with her 375,000 followers.

In the clip, she wore a black bra and underwear set and filmed herself looking at her body.

She paired the video with a message explaining the reason she shows off her figure on social media.

"My body is not wrong," the on-screen text read. "I show you my body so you can see your body is also not wrong, which means, my love, you don't need to be at war with yourself because you are perfect."

"Wild idea: what if we moved in the direction of love and stopped thinking that there is something wrong with ourselves?" she added in the caption. "Revolutionary idea, I know."

The Vancouver-based creator's message was met with supportive comments from fans.

"Thank you. There really is no such thing as a wrong body and I wish I learned this sooner," an Instagram user commented.

Another wrote: "Thank you for this. New mommy and plus size. I’m struggling and this really really hit me right. Love all your messages, they’re so inspiring."

One person added: "Thank you for this great reminder."

"You’re amazing, thanks for being you," someone else chimed in.

In August, Brenna shared another important reminder about self-love by comparing beauty ideals from the 1950s until now.

Brenna explained that "a little bit of curve" with a "larger bust" was sought after in the 1950s, but in the '60s, "ultra hyper slim" was the new ideal.

In the '70s and '80s athletic bodies were praised, while in the '90s having "angular bone structure" was considered beautiful. In the 2000s, it was all about "breast implants, thigh gaps, and a muscular, slim stomach."

"I think it’s so important to remember that everything we like today is a trend, and I’m curious where the trends will go in the next few decades. I would love to hope that we make real, unaltered, bodies glorious, cellulite, rolls, stretch marks, hair, scars — all of it," she penned.

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