If you've watched any season of "America's Next Top Model," you know the makeover episodes are the best ones. They're highly entertaining, even though it's often at the model's expense. (Tyra's imaginative idea of "high fashion hair" doesn't always translate IRL.)

But this season's makeovers were different — they challenged not just the models, but also the judges, to embrace their "flaws." 

Model Jeana, who has an autoimmune disease that causes hair loss, and model Shanice, who has psoriasis, both faced their "flaws" in the makeover episode. 

Yes, the episode had the usual waterfall extensions and bold hair dye jobs for many of the models, but those makeovers weren't the focus of the episode. Instead, the show chose to focus on empowering some of the models through their "imperfections."

Although Jeana was hesitant to remove her wig for her makeover (in front of millions of viewers, no less), she bravely did it and inspired the judges in the process. Her final look was a bald look, and it showed how fierncess comes in many forms. 

The judges were also sensitive to Shanice's psoriasis during the process, and postponed her makeover in order to put her health first. 

The judges didn't know Shanice had psoriasis, and suggested that they delay her makeover and think of another style so that it doesn't affect her psoriasis. However, they still did a photo shoot, showing that health conditions don't have to keep you from slaying. 

But most importantly, their bravery inspired the judges to have "makeunders" in the episode. 

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At the panel, Paper's creative director Drew Elliott shared that he has vitiligo. "I always cover it up, but today I show it," he said. "It's for all of those people that have insecurities, [and] I've worn mine on my face every day." 

Law Roach stepped out without his signature long extensions at the panel, explaining he's used long hair as a shield.

 "I was almost 100 pounds heavier than I am now and I used clothes and hair to fight against the weight," he said. "And I just got tired of it so I shed the weight, but I was still holding onto things to disguise some of the insecurities that I had."

Although the show isn't as size-inclusive as I would've hoped, it's great that they're encouraging others to celebrate their insecurities.

A show that gives both the models AND the judges a chance to celebrate beauty in its many forms? Count me in.