The 33-year-old hairdresser, who ended things with her ‘husband’ Cody Bromley after filming the reunion earlier this year, spoke openly about her MAFS experience in a tell-all YouTube video on Tuesday.
When asked if she would go back on the Channel Nine series like former participants Elizabeth Sobinoff and John Robertson have done in the past, Selina said she would “one hundred and ten per cent” be keen to give it another go.
“I have no regrets about going on the show,” she shared. “There were certain things I wish I would’ve handled differently, aka speaking out and using my voice a little bit more, but I didn’t really get brought up that way and it’s a huge learning curve for me and I learned so much about myself and my self worth.
“If it wasn’t for the show, I wouldn’t have done all the healing that I needed to do to become a better person and heal a lot of things that I didn’t realise that I was clearly holding onto.”
Selina went on to say that she “never would have levelled up” if it wasn’t for MAFS and the amount of support she received from the crew and her fellow cast mates.
Elsewhere in the Q&A, Selina was asked about her current relationship status and revealed that she is still single.
“A lot of people are like, ‘Oh my god I bet you have so many guys sliding into your DMs and asking you for dates’. No, I haven’t even gone on one date since MAFS,” she said.
“Which, look, I’m not mad about because I feel like I’m just enjoying this time of being single. For the first time in my life, I’m not searching for love. So you know what they say, it’s when you least expect it.”
‘I have such a big responsibility to speak out’
Selina’s Q&A comes shortly after she shared a lengthy video on her YouTube channel speaking about racism and the legacy she wants to leave after reality TV.
“For me growing up, I didn't have any Asian representatives or mentors or idols that I looked up to or saw on the big screen that I could relate to that has shared my suffering and pain,” she detailed.
“I feel like I have such a big responsibility to speak out on this stuff now that I do have a platform. Like, I want to make a difference and I want that little girl that's sitting in her room that feels like me to see me and be like, ‘Oh wow, she looks like me mummy and she shares the same pain and suffering, and look, she had the bravery and courage to speak up and stand up for herself and take her power back’.
“If I make a difference to that one girl, I can die a happy woman.”
Never miss a thing. Sign up to Yahoo Lifestyle’s daily newsletter.
Or if you have a story idea, email us at email@example.com.