Public figure and television presenter, Boipelo Sadi Dikgaka, better known as Sadi, got another backlash on social media over her skin tone that many said appeared darker than normal.Sadi is no stranger to public bashing. She was once body shamed for her appearance on television in a bodysuit. Avoiding much embarrassment, she went on to apologise publicly for wearing the jumpsuit that seemed inappropriate for many.Just this past weekend, she posted an unedited photo of herself attending a wedding but many of her followers disapproved of the photos. Some Facebookers made fun of the celebrity, as they compared her photos with and without makeup.Most comments were degrading and shunned the dark skin tone. However, some people came to the presenter's rescue. Most of the distasteful comments pointed out that she was darker than she made everyone to believe.One social media user, Peggy G Mafokate said; "This is sickness. I mean, we have black people diminishing the image and looks of another person their color. Batho ba bantsho ba inyatsa e bile ba itebela ko tlase, your comments really speak volumes of the perception you have towards your skin tone.“It's only sad that you're taking out your insecurities on Sadi. She's proud and not ashamed of who she is that is why she even posted herself on social media, proudly. Tlhe le na le mathata, that's so low of you all."One concerned Facebook user, Eve Kgosiyagae said this was one of the reasons why young ladies end up bleaching their dark skin to look lighter because there is so much pressure especially on Facebook.Certified Wellness coach, Agatha Atlholang said it is a pity that a woman has to be shamed by other women during the month of women. She told The Midweek Sun that her conviction is that Botswana women need healing. She urged women to be there for one another than to always attack each other.She noted that Psychology teaches people that, "When I accept myself just as I am then I can change." She noted that as a Wellness Coach who is often cyber bullied for being authentic, she has observed that when "we grow up as little girls in environments where we were not heard or seen, where our needs and wants were not seen as valid, we grow up to become very insecure, resentful and vile women, who have no problem hiding behind our cell-phones to bully other women. This pathological behaviour stems from a lack of authenticity," she said.“It's women's month, how disappointing to see social media women at it again, bullying another woman, showing men how divided we truly are, and that we can never run the world,” she said, emphasising that this is distasteful.Atlholang emphasised that lately women have been saying Botswana men need healing, but it is high time they introspect and let go of the Pull-Her-Down syndrome.“We should accept that we too, just as men, need to heal our wounds so we do better as a people. May we be mindful that our children are watching us, and learning these very anti-social behavioural patterns,” Atlholang said.