TEEN Mom Amber Portwood shared an emotional message about being "emotionally confused" after she was being accused by fans of "shading" her teenage daughter Leah.
Amber, 31, wished her followers to stay "mentally healthy" on her Instagram.
The MTV star recommended that her fans listen to the Imminence song, Infectious.
The song would help with their "coping skills," especially if they found themselves waking up and feeling "a little emotionally confused."
The Teen Mom OG star said: "This would help you with feeling all of them."
Amber added: "You can start your day with good energy."
The reality star shares Leah, 13, with her ex-baby daddy Gary Shirley, 35.
Recently, Amber shared an Instagram photo, in which she gushed over her nephews.
In the snapshot, the TV star posed with her nephews and embraced them.
She captioned the post: "The love me and my nephews have is like we never parted."
Amber continued: "Wish I could show more of the fam but they need some anonymity. Happy Thanksgiving everyone."
The Thanksgiving post came after Amber had been struggling to maintain a relationship with her daughter Leah, 13.
Leah has refused to accept her mother's apology for her past mistakes.
After the Instagram Story resurfaced on Reddit, fans slammed Amber for seemingly trying to get Leah's attention with the post.
One Teen Mom fan wrote: "Bet she posted this hoping to bother Leah."
Another Teen Mom fan added: "This reads like a scorned ex-lover trying to make the guy who dumped them 'jealous' by taking photos with new guys... wow."
Recently, Gary had slammed his former partner for "embarrassing" their 13-year-old daughter.
During the therapy session with his ex, Gary mentioned he had not seen Amber getting "angry as much."
He added: "Her Instagram posts, your videos- whether it’s directed towards her fans or directed towards us, Leah sees that and she doesn’t want that.”
Gary then said: "What happens is some of her friends see it too and when they see it, it’s embarrassing for Leah.”
Amber responded: “I was having a really horrible manic episode and you go through man for a couple of weeks, you talk a lot of s**t and you just feel horrible afterward and when you get down you’re like, ‘Oh man, how can I fix this? Can I fix this?’"
She concluded: "How do you explain that to a 12-year-old?”
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