Take a look at this picture! A little girl -- completely covered in paint!
But Denver7’s Kristen Skovira shows us how some people's negative reaction to it turned a messy moment into a growing local business.
Victoria Farmer is a mom with her hands full.
Last summer, while feeding her baby boy Maddox, Farmer’s two-year-old daughter Anistyn made a break for it.
“Like most 2-years-olds. She was running around,” said Farmer.
Anistyn found the bucket of white paint and quickly went to work.
"I set [Maddox] down and I went down the stairs. [Anistyn] was covered in paint,” said Farmer.
Farmer snapped a picture and posted it to Facebook.
"It'll be pretty funny, people will get a kick out of it,” she said.
Instead, the online backlash was swift and unexpected.
"The last thing anyone wants to hear about themselves, is to hear that they're a horrible parent, that their child should be taken from them. All kinds of craziness,” she said.
But it was this online criticism that moved the mom to create a Colorado company built on kindness.
"People aren't born mean. Somewhere along the way we lose sight of what's really important and that's a tragedy,” she said.
Meet The Doll Kind . They’re huggable dolls that teach children about charity. The dolls come with heart-shaped tokens and encourage kids to hand them out as acts of kindness.
— Kristen Skovira (@KristenSkovira) May 3, 2016
For each doll sold, a doll will be donated to a child less fortunate.
Farmer has launched a Kickstarter campaign and hopes her dolls will catch on.
"Help inspire [kids] to maintain their innate sense of kindness into adulthood while also empowering them to spread that kindness to others,” she said.