Robbie sports green co-ord as he lands in Austria in personalised chopper

Popstar Robbie Williams landed in Austria sporting a green co-ord as he stepped out of a personalised helicopter. It comes just days after the Angels singer opened up about his body dysmorphia.

The 47-year-old from Stoke-on-Trent was opening presented at the Ski Opening in Schladming One Pk on the Reiteralp, Austria. He arrived at the resort in a chopper emblazoned with his initials and name.

He was dressed in a smart green blazer and matching shorts, sunglasses, quiffed hair, and a tank top. The public appearance comes days after Robbie took to social media to detail his battles with body dysmorphia.

The former Take That star admitted he has recently had botox and addressed his weight loss after fans noticed his more trimmed down physique.

READ MORE: Robbie Williams breaks silence after ‘skinny’ appearance causes stir

He posted a drawing to his 2.7 million Instagram followers, which features two characters, one saying: “It’s gone too far,” and another saying: “Aw, bless you.”

The image also said “My ideal goal weight is people being worried about me”.

Robbie wrote: “So, If a genie appeared and said you can either have your superpower be the ability to fly or eat what you want and remain at your goal weight?

“I would go for goal weight eating every day. What about you?”

He continued: “I could write a book about self-loathing where my body image is concerned. Like pure self-hatred, The ugliness of feeling ugly. I’m body dysmorphic and on top of being dysmorphic at times, I can be 40+ pounds overweight.

“So you can imagine what my mind sees. Or maybe you can’t either way it’s a f*****g disaster. At the moment I’m skinny… But me being me, my mind is going, ‘F*****g great Rob, you managed to get skinny and now your old, congrats, golf clap.

“The struggle is real, the sadness shocking. I’ve had it all my life. And it won’t abate.”

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Body dysmorphic disorder (BDD), known more commonly as body dysmorphia, is a condition where a person spends a large amount of time worrying about their appearance. They spot flaws that are often unnoticeable to others.

It is most common in teenagers, although it is a condition that can affect any age. Both men and women can get BDD.

Experts believe BDD can have a massive impact on someone’s life. It does not mean they are self-obssessed or “vain”.

In a recent interview with The Times, Robbie spoke about the “voices in his head” that he has previously struggled with. He has been open about his anxiety and depression.

He said: ‘I would definitely say I spend a lot of time not having to deal with Radio Rob. It’s safer for me to be out here doing this than it is being in there.

“I don’t think I spend any time in the real world. But I will say this: I am happier and more satisfied than I’ve ever been.”