In October 2018 actress Selma Blair revealed she was suffering from Multiple Sclerosis.
The 46-year-old has been open since about the condition and the difficulties it causes her, in particular tremors, numbness and a difficulty maintaining balance.
WATCH: Selma's lighthearted beauty 'tutorial'.
Of course, these are all symptoms that make applying makeup very, very difficult if not impossible.
Selma struggles. And in a very significant way. But she has made it clear that she will not let this disease beat her and that she is holding onto her sense of humour too.
This is why she took to Instagram to share her own makeup tutorial - one which is entirely suitable to others with MS and / or any other conditions that might cause you to struggle physically.
Selma, a mother of one, made it very clear she meant the 'tutorial' to be light-hearted and was sharing it purely for fun.
"My fine motor skills aren't, like, fine a this moment," she said in her Instagram Story.
"So I just want to say I'm gonna probably give a makeup tutorial, never. But if I do, then you know I'm really just trying to have fun."
Selma went on to say that she has difficulty applying makeup these days and that people regularly try and fix it for her.
"I notice, I put my makeup on in the morning, and all day, people are rubbing my face, and I'm saying, 'Whatcha doin?'"
What they're doing is attempting to blend Selma's makeup because she hasn't managed to. The actress revealed that her manager suggested perhaps she not apply it at all.
Selma took the advice with humour and indeed, was inspired to share her very own makeup tutorial. And it pretty much involved just this one thing. Applying bronzer all over with an over-sized makeup brush.
Selma's instructions were simple too.
"MS people: Brush. Big. Bronzer. There, done. Stop. Bye," she said.
Frankly we love Selma's makeup tip - and not just for those who have disabilities. We plan to use it ourselves. We also plan to adopt her positive attitude as much as is possible. After all, as the actress has shown - positivity is everything and a little bronzer never hurts either.
NB: Multiple Sclerosis is a condition of the central nervous system, interfering with nerve impulses within the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves.
According to MS Australia, the condition effects more than 25,600 in Australia and there have been more than two million cases diagnosed worldwide. Most people are diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 40, but it can affect both younger and older people too. Roughly three times as many women have MS as do men.
There is currently no known cure for MS, however there are a number of treatment options available to help manage symptoms and slow progression of the disease.