When model Nyadak Thot, aka Duckie Thot, posted this picture to her Twitter, she made the world do a double take. People couldn't tell if Duckie was a real person or an actual Barbie doll.

That lighting. Those cheekbones. That MELANIN. My goodness.

Thot was a contestant on "Australia's Next Top Model" — and with this much slay, how did she not win? We call for a rematch.

Her followers even want Mattel to MAKE a Barbie in her likeness, which we're honestly here for.

Duckie is totally game to have a Barbie made in her likeness.

But even Thot admits she doesn't look that perfect 24/7.

AND THAT'S WHAT WE NEED! A relatable, Netflix-watching, snack-loving Barbie!

She also modeled for Pat McGrath's Metalmorphosis 005 for Sephora.

Duckie's also been on the cover of Harper's Bazaar Kazakhstan, modeled for Sephora, and walked in Milan Fashion Week. 

However, the model, who is Australian and South Sudanese, said it's challenging to be a model of color in the fashion industry.

"Being a black woman, we haven't really been taught how to take care of our natural hair — we've only been taught how to hide it. I think hair companies, the media, hairstylists, and the industry itself are to blame," she told Teen Vogue

She's also talked about how she was bullied for having natural hair.

"I remember on top model on one of the episodes I had to cornrow my own hair. I was extremely upset and embarrassed that [the hairstylists] "didn't know how" to cornrow my natural hair when at the end of the day that's their job. I sat in front of the mirror silently crying before my shoot doing my own hair, cameras rolling while all the other girls had hairstylists, shit scared I was going to get eliminated because a few "hairstylists" didn't know how to do their job. It's not fun being bullied for something you can't control and to have a top model woman of colour who I thought encouraged acceptance and self love call me out for rocking my natural hair, isn't cool at all. Throw all the shade you want, but you played yourself with your cute little remark," she said in an Instagram post.

So Thot's made sure to herald black YouTubers for celebrating natural hair.

"They haven't made the same efforts to ensure black women are looked after in their most natural form. If you really think about it, it's the black women on YouTube who have really held it down with their natural hair tutorials. I think [the industry] should really take ownership and start to invest into us," she explained to Teen Vogue. 

So whether or not Thot gets a Barbie, she's definitely already a pretty great role model.