"There will always be people who don’t like me just because it’s me but on the whole doing this show has been a really fun experience," she said.
Abbie also explained that she and her fellow campmate Jack Vidgen bonded in the jungle over how they had both dealt with the dark side of fame.
"The other celebs have had their fair share of haters but Jack and I came up as social media was exploding, it’s been a really intense period of a lot of trolling," she said.
"While people might go ‘oh just ignore them’ Jack and I understand that we're not talking about one person having a go, it can be thousands of people."
Despite receiving messages from online trolls about her sexuality, proud feminist Abbie has been receiving messages from many young women and mothers praising her for speaking out about gender inequaity.
"The role model thing scares me," she told Who in May last year.
"About 40 per cent of the positive messages I get are from mums that have 13 to 16-year-old daughters, and they tell me that their daughters follow me, and that they wish they had someone like me on the internet when they were growing up."
Going from Matt Agnew's runner-up to Queen of the Jungle has surprised Abbie.
Speaking to TV Week about her incredible victory, Abbie admitted that having the public on her side during a reality show was a most welcome turn of events.
"I really couldn't believe it. Like a year ago I was the Bachelor villain, and now I've won the popular vote!"
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