Folks, Farrah Abraham is having a rough year.
In fact, ever since Farrah got fired from Teen Mom OG back in 2017, it's pretty much been all downhill.
At first, it seemed like Farrah would be fine.
Unlike many of her co-stars, Abraham seemed to sense that reality TV stardom would not last forever.
(This was especially true in her case, as from the very start of her career, Farrah seemed laser-focused on pissing off the people who made her famous.)
With an eye toward the futurem, Farrah branched out with projects ranging from adult films to children's clothing boutiques.
Unfortunately, she soon learned the hard way that without the free advertising that comes with appearing in a popular reality series week after week, the public's interest will quickly drift elsewhere.
(This is why the Kardashians continue to participate in their E! series even though they're far more famous than your typical reality stars. Always the savvy manager, Kris Jenner understands that without Keeping Up, there would be no Kylie cosmetics.)
In the past 12 months, two of Farrah's stores went out of business.
She still performs in online sex shows, but her audience for these appearances is decreasing rapidly.
These days, it seems that Farrah is supporting herself with escort work, offering $5,000 "dates" to fans on her website.
It's probably not the kind of work she imagined she'd be doing at this point in her career -- but believe it or not, things might soon get even worse.
Currently, Farrah still has one important thing working in her favor -- a massive social media presence.
With more than 2 million Instagram followers, Abraham can post sponsored content and advertise her escort services.
It may not be A-list stardom, but that following is enough to save her from being forced to get a "real job."
Without it, Farrah's few remaining revenue streams will dry up in a hurry.
And unfortunately for the mother of one, it seems her followers are fleeing in droves these days.
At 2.17 million, Farrah is safe from obscurity -- but that number is down 2.21 million just two months ago.
A loss of 40,000 followers may not sound like much when you're talking about such massive figures, but if this trend continues, Farrah is in big trouble.
So what's causing this sudden mass exodus?
Well, based on the comments on her latest posts, it seems IG users are growing tired of watching Farrah tinker with her appearance and damage her child's psyche.
Yes, unlike most stars, Farrah's not shy when it comes to discussing her cosmetic procedures.
In fact, she often goes into great detail and shouts out the practitioners who performed her latest nips and tucks.
The reason for this seems to be that Farrah receives free work in exchange for these endorsements.
But the arrangement is beginning to grow tiresome for many former fans.
“I think it’s time to stop the plastic surgery. It’s getting to the point where you are looking odd. Sorry but someone has to tell you. I also hope you have become a nicer person,” one commenter recently wrote.
“Please stop playing with your face, it isn’t playdoh. It won’t bounce back you’re a beautiful girl just stop."
There are many comments like these -- some of them from users who go on to declare that they'll be unfollowing as a result of the constant plastic surgery advertising.
But far more fans are upset by Farrah's treatment of her 10-year-old daughter, Sophia.
Farrah's escort work takes her all over the world, and to the chagrin of many, Sophia usually joins her in her travels.
Fans have accused Farrah of treating her daughter like a fashion accessory.
Many others have found themselves horrified by videos like the one above, in which Farrah heaps abuse on Sophia in the name of "comedy."
"Like why does she tag parenting, is this parenting? So confused," wrote one fan.
The sentiment was echoed by dozens of others, and again, many vowed to unfollow as a result of the post.
Sounds like Farrah's always-dubious appeal is beginning to wear thin -- and if she doesn't figure out what her audience wants in a hurry, Ms. Abraham might find herself entering the workforce for the first time ever.