It seems like almost all women have a story about being catcalled or harassed while out in public. The comments can range from urging you to smile to vulgar descriptions of sex acts they'd like to perform on you. It happens to all kinds of women, dressed all kinds of ways, doing all kinds of things.

And the worst part is how unashamed these men are of their behavior, which one woman has cleverly proved with her Instagram account, @dearcatcallers.

The Instagram account @dearcatcallers is the brainchild of 20-year-old Noa Jansma.

Her first Instagram post detailed her mission statement: "to create awareness about the objectification of women in daily life."

Jansma, who's from the Netherlands, explained she would post selfies with all the men who catcalled her throughout the month.

The selfies feature all sorts of men, proving you never know who will harass you on the street.

Even worse, these men seem to have no shame about their harassment. Instead, they pose gleefully for the selfies.

She described in the captions what the men say to her.

"... after following me for straight 10 minutes "sexy girl Where you goin'?? Can I come with you ?" was the caption that accompanied this post.

"Hey beautiful, Why are you sad?" ~"I'm not sad" ~"Why don't you smile at me then? You're too sweet to be sad."

"Wohoo look! *laughing and loud whistling,*" is how she described this picture.

"Hmm, you wanna kiss?"

Her account has captured plenty of attention, with each post receiving thousands of likes and comments.

"I know what I would do with you, baby," this guy allegedly said.

She's ended her month-long experiment, explaining in her last post, "My month of posts has ended, but it doesn't mean that catcallers are in the past as well."

"To show that this is a global phenomenon and that this art project is not only about me, I'll pass on the account to different girls around the world," she wrote.

This is a brilliant idea, as it'll showcase that her situation isn't out of the ordinary — it's the reality basically wherever you live, whoever you are.

We applaud Jansma for exposing the harassment women face just for going out in public and minding their own damn business.

Maybe it feels like a positive thing to tell a woman she's beautiful, but comments like this range from being an annoyance to actively reminding women of the ever-present threat of sexual violence out in the world.

Jansma's project is a sad but brilliant reminder that catcalling is an all-too common issue, and that it's never OK.

H/T: Mashable