We think it's safe to say Farrah Abraham isn't much of a trendsetter or "influencer," as the kids say.
(Unless selling plastic molds of your butthole is, like, the new cool hobby for Millennials, or something).
Farrah may have millions of social media followers, but we're guessing very few of them are looking to follow in the footsteps of a woman who's famous for getting pregnant really young, being terrible for to her mother, and having sex on camera.
But it's important to point out that in many ways, Farrah is the Teen Mom franchise's biggest trailblazer.
She was the first to try and make the leap from reality star to mainstream celebrity.
She was the first to make a professional "sex tape" (that's usually called a porn, but don't tell Farrah that), and now Amber Portwood and others have publicly entertained the idea of entering the adult industry.
But the biggest way in which Farrah set an example for her TM colleagues is by being the first to undergo "cosmetic enhancement" procedures in the name of beauty.
Yes, at this point, "Farrah Abraham plastic surgery" is practically a punchline, but when she first came on the scene, Farrah was rocking the all-natural look (as far as we know, at least).
Since gaining fame on MTV, however, Farrah has gone under the knife more times than a cutting board.
Most recently, Farrah underwent a "vaginal rejuvenation" that was later revealed to be a complete overhaul of her, um ... undercarriage.
Thus, Farrah is sporting a new butt these days, and she can't wait to share it with the world.
No, she hasn't started peddling a new edition of her famous b-hole mold (at least not yet).
But she did flaunt her new assets at LA Fashion Week on Saturday night.
Yes, in a crowd that included her daughter, Farrah took to the runway to show off her new backside in various form-fitting outfits.
Obviously, fans are bemoaning the example that she's setting for her daughter, but we'd like to take time to acknowledge the real victim here.
We're talking, of course, about Kendall Jenner.
Kendall put in the due diligence to work her way up the ladder as a real model, and then Farrah comes along and reminds the world that if you're famous enough, some designer will put you on the runway in order to bring attention to his brand.
It's almost like the fashion industry is less deep than those molds Farrah wants you to have your way with.