A woman who suffered burns to 96% of her body in a crash in the French Alps is the face of a new beauty campaign.
Catrin Pugh from Rossett, Wrexham, was given a one in 1,000 chance of survival and has had 200 operations since the 2013 crash near Alpe D'Huez.
Catrin, now 25, is determined to help represent people who look different in the media, and is the face of Avon's new Perfect Nudes beauty range.
She was inspired to change things while reading a magazine in hospital.Image copyright Catrin Pugh Image caption Catrin before and after the accident, which happened when she was 19
"Every single page was about looking a certain way, all these things that were completely unattainable for me," she said.
"It does make life difficult because I look so different in a world where people are supposed to look a certain way... I don't meet the standard what that should be, there's this idea that beauty is one way."
Catrin was among more than 50 passengers on the coach which was taking ski resort staff back to the UK when it crashed, killing the 63-year-old driver.
She spent eight months in hospital and underwent about four years of rehabilitation, and will continue to have checks and procedures for the rest of her life. Only the soles of her feet were not burnt.Image copyright Rankin Image caption Only the soles of Catrin's feet were not burnt
Catrin, an ambassador for the charity Changing Faces which supports people with a visible difference, began to advise the beauty company Avon on diversity. She said it has been "empowering".
"At the time [of the accident] I didn't feel like there were many role models at all," she said.
And while Catrin says the situation has improved with regard to size, race and age - she says there is still not much representation for people with visible differences like scarring.
Catrin says she still experiences some negativity, but she takes strength from how lucky she was to survive the accident.Image copyright Reuters Image caption Catrin Pugh was given a one in 1,000 chance of survival after the crash
"I shouldn't be here... People aren't supposed to survive. Somehow, I made it through.
"I've come a very long way but it never really ends for the rest of my life.
"But I got the best of an awful situation, I shouldn't be here so every opportunity I get to do something, I celebrate that."
A survey by Avon of 14,000 women in 15 countries found 40% did not feel represented by women they see in the media, and almost two thirds felt pressure to meet certain beauty standards.
Who is, catrin Pugh?
Catrin's had to learn to do many things from scratch including using cutlery, typing on her phone bladder Ca Treatment Enters 039Post-Checkpoint039 Era and walking. Scroll down for video, survivor: Catrin Pugh, now 20, spent three months in a coma after she was pulled from the wreckage of a coach that smashed into a cliffside in the French Alps last April. He was descending the D211 road near the French ski resort risk of Sudden Cardiac Death Nearly 3 Times Higher for Black Women Alpe dHuez with a coach full of 52 Brits when as he neared the 21st hairpin bend the brakes failed. Have your say on this story using the comments section below. Treatment for...
She was put into an induced coma for three months and was left with only the soles of her feet unburnt. I remember being on fire, which is a very difficult thing to describe. The Association of British Travel Agents (Abta) backs that up, saying one in three 16 to 24-year-olds don't bother taking it out, either because they don't think they'll need it or to save some money. 'There's always a silver lining round the corner Inspirational teenager suffered 96 PER cent burns in horrific coach crash and defied all the odds to survive after 200 operations. In January 2018, Catrin joined the.