Jessie James Decker fires back after backlash over plans to remove ‘trashy’ tattoos

Jessie James Decker is looking for a change. The country pop singer shared a photo of a tattoo on the back of her neck on her Instagram story Wednesday, asking her followers and fans for recommendations on where to get it removed in the Nashville, Tennessee, area. "I want this removed ASAP. I want all my tats removed tbh," she wrote. "They trashy and I’m over it."  She noted the one she was showcasing on the back of her neck, what appears to be the astrological symbol for Aries, was her "priority." Shortly after her initial post, Decker posted again saying she did not mean to insult anyone. JESSIE JAMES DECKER ON NEW YEAR'S EVE, BATTLING CONTROVERSY AND MAKING MILLION-DOLLAR DREAMS COME TRUE "To clarify for the sensitive folk … I think MY tats are trashy and I don’t want MINE anymore," she wrote. "Not yours. I love your tats. Rock on. Otay?" Decker has had her fair share of buzz worthy Instagram posts. In April, the "Dancing with the Stars" alum posted photos of herself modeling a black bikini from her swimwear brand, Kittenish. In the caption, the 35-year-old tried to get ahead of criticism by writing, "Cover up, you’re a mom," adding emojis of a cat face with tears of joy and an upside-down smiley face. APP USERS CLICK HERE CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR THE ENTERTAINMENT NEWSLETTER She also fired back last year after she was accused of photoshopping abs onto her children in a beach photo of the family on vacation. The "I Look So Good" singer shares daughter Vivianne, 9, and sons Eric Jr., 8, and Forrest, 5, with husband Eric Decker, 36. The two married in 2013 when the football star was playing for the Denver Broncos. Decker addressed the ab backlash in a follow-up post, writing, "Being accused of photoshopping abs on my kids (I can’t help but laugh) or … the polar opposite over ‘overtraining’ our kids makes me realize how bizarre our world has gotten regarding the body and what’s normal and what’s not." APP USERS CLICK HERE "Let’s not pick and choose what we normalize regarding bodies and be accepting of all people and children. If we wanna do ‘better’ then do better," Decker added.

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