In today’s most painful twist of logic, fat-shamers are turning on Nike for creating an athleticwear line for plus-size women.

Nike debuted the plus-size line in early March, to much fanfare.

In fact, many people wondered why the brand hadn’t launched a line like this before. An estimated 67% of American women are plus-size — and yes, many of them like to work out.

But a select few trolls couldn’t handle the idea of fat women exercising. They claimed the brand was “promoting obesity” and “exploit[ing] health problems to make a buck.”

“Nike have officially just lost my respect and cracked other [sic] the PC brigade of having to keep people happy,” wrote one commenter on a Daily Mail article about the line. “Next you all will be supporting severe obesity where people can't walk or get out of bed.”

Thankfully, people quickly took them to task for their backwards logic.

Let’s be clear: If you (the non-medical professional that you are) decide that all fat people are unhealthy and need to lose weight, you cannot, in the same breath, condemn an athletic wear company for making clothing they can actually work out in. That’s not how this works.

But even those critiques slightly miss the point.

Not all fat women are working out to lose weight. Some women just happen to be fat, and also enjoy working out.

In fact, as Revelist senior editor Evette Dionne pointed out, there are a number of successful female athletes who also happen to be fat. Some women, like yoga instructor Jessamyn Stanley, dedicate their lives to teaching fitness — and also happen to be fat. Others, like marathon runner Mirna Valerio, just want to enjoy their hobbies without being stigmatized for their appearance.

Some plus-size women hate working out, and others love it — just like straight-size women.

The only difference is, straight-size women have a lot more clothing to do it in. Nike deserves a round of applause — not a chorus of critiques — for trying to change that.