The 35-year-old Perthian is an author, blogger, businesswoman and self-proclaimed queen.

Hall shot to online fame a few years ago and has since become one of the nation’s most controversial public figures.

She’s renowned for her alternative lifestyle and her candid accounts of life as a woman, wife and matriarch of a blended family: she is mum of Billie-Violet, Arlo Love, twins Rumi and Snow, and baby Raja, as well as stepchildren Zeyke and Sunny.

Boasting more than 1.3 million and 380,000 Facebook and Instagram followers respectively, Hall has taken to Australian screens to perform on the new season of Dancing with the Stars, which premiered just over two weeks ago.

Hall has made quite the splash since taking part in the show with her onstage partner, Italian dancer Gustavo Viglio.

The announcement that Hall would be on the new season was met with hateful comments from online trolls.

In true Constance style, the blogger rose to the challenge and turned a horrible experience into a positive message, breathing life into her new Sticks and Stones anti-bullying campaign.

In a defiant video posted on her Facebook page, Hall detailed the effect online haters have had on her over the years, in a bid to urge people to be kinder to one another.

In the video – which has since gone viral – Hall explained that her decision to perform on the show despite the negative comments was motivated by her desire to send a message that no one should be intimidated by bullies.

Speaking with Il Globo, Hall said the culture and attitudes surrounding bullying need to change, and that the solution lies with adults.

“Victim blaming is rife,” she said.

“We see a child who is being bullied and we tell them they need to change... that they need to stop taking it on board and ignore the bullies.

“But we need the bullies to change... and in order to make the bullies change, we need to see who their role models are and what they’re doing.”

As part of her new campaign, Hall hopes to visit schools and share her experiences of bullying with children to foster conversation and effect positive change.

“Each kid needs to feel like they have a safe space where they can go and talk about it,” she said.

“We need to show kids that it’s not a sign of weakness.

“Once we get that open conversation going and children feel that they’re safe to speak, we’ll be able to save lives.”

Hall was rewarded with her determination to ignore the hate and continue with the show.

And her reward came in the form of a 27-year-old dancer from Pompeii, who she has gone on to forge an incredible bond with.

Having trained in Padua and with Carolyn Smith, a judge on Italy’s DWTS, Gustavo Viglio has performed across the world for six years with dance company Burn the Floor.

Hall admits that when she agreed to go on the show, she expected to be paired with “some judgemental dance instructor who was disgusted by my lack of discipline and flexibility”. 

But it wasn’t long before she and Viglio became inseparable, both on and off the dance floor.

“He’s got so much heart and soul and depth to him,” she said.

“We spend so much time together and before I knew it, he was a member of my family.

“We really care about each other and I feel like I’ve known him my whole life.”

Hall added that her family has welcomed Viglio into their home with open arms.

“He comes to my house and he cooks for my kids,” she said.

“My kids are just in love with him and I’ve never seen them bond with anyone like that before.”

Viglio echoed Hall’s sentiments.

“I’m blessed to be working with Constance,” he said.

“She is the sister I never had and I can talk to her about anything.

“I’m sure we’ll be friends for life.”

Photo: Network 10

Hall added that before meeting Viglio, she hadn’t had a close male friend in years.

“When you get in a relationship and you’re married, you often don’t have male friends because you don’t want to offend your husband or upset people, so you end up keeping men at arm’s length,” she said.

And the dancing duo’s strong connection hasn’t gone unnoticed by the trolls and haters.

Their first performance was met with nasty comments implying they were far too close for comfort, among other things.

While Hall is no stranger to this kind of negativity, Viglio had never experienced anything like it.

“I didn’t think it would affect me but it did,” he said.

“When you’re home alone and under pressure, and you read things like you’re a ‘dog on heat’ and a ‘pain in the neck’, it really does affect you.”

The online hate is just the tip of the iceberg for Hall: the show has pushed her to her limits both physically and emotionally.

Hall is based in Sydney for the duration of the show, with husband Denim Cooke and their eight-month-old, Raja.

The rest of her tiny tribe are back at the family home in Margaret River, in the care of family members.

“I just want to be with them right now but I can’t, and that kind of freaks me out,” she said.

“But the support I have received has been incredible... I feel like a rock star and I’ve jumped into the mosh pit and everyone’s holding me up.”

While Hall has sacrificed a great deal to be on the show, it certainly hasn’t been in vain.

Having already inspired a nation to combat bullying once and for all, Hall is also spreading her fundamental message of female empowerment and women working together.

“We need to understand each other, support each other and stop being competitive,” she said.

Hall is also taking the opportunity to promote the charity she is dancing for: Rafiki Mwema.

Based in Kenya, the organisation aims to ensure the cycle of abuse is broken and care for children who have suffered unimaginable trauma.

Hall became involved with the charity shortly after becoming an online sensation, and travelled to Kenya last August to work directly with the children she’d been previously helping from afar.

“Everyone at the charity is really honest and transparent and in it for the right reasons,” she said.

“They’re women working their asses off for absolutely nothing in order to protect, house and save these beautiful kids.”

Hall will return to Kenya in June for the opening of a house which is being built for a young girl who suffers from psychotic episodes after being sexually abused by various men throughout her childhood.

Due to her episodes, she cannot live with the other 70 or so children housed by the charity.

“The doctors wanted her to live in a mental institution but we couldn’t have that because she doesn’t deserve it,” Hall said.

“She deserves love and safety.”

While Hall has her sights set on Kenya once DWTS wraps up, Viglio will head off on a two-month international tour with Burn the Floor.

After that, he plans to return to Australia and plant his roots in Melbourne, where his girlfriend, Jorga Freeman, lives.

Interestingly, Freeman also performs on DWTS, as actor Samuel Johnson’s partner.

“I love this country; there are so many opportunities and I’ve received so much love here,” Viglio said.

“There is such a big Italian community here that I feel so at home.”

They say you attract what you are and, in this case, the stars have aligned to bring together two incredibly talented people who, hand in hand, are spreading kindness and positivity across the nation.