Miley Cyrus' latest hairstyle has left fans questioning whether the former Disney star is suffering from some type of identity crisis.
The 19-year-old debuted a much shorter, blonde, punk rock style hairdo on Sunday just days after unveiling her shoulder-length bob haircut, which has sparked concerns about her well being.
"feeling so happy in my skin," Cyrus tweeted as the photo caption alongside her Twitter pic.
Cyrus' various appearance changes include drastic weight loss in recent months and a new tattoo in recent weeks which mark's the singer's tenth. Those changes are already in conjunction with a series of new hairstyles which appear to last only days before she adopts a brand new do.
The actress, who got engaged to Australian actor Liam Hemsworth, 22, in May, was a trending topic on Twitter on Sunday night as fans flocked to the social networking site to express their concern over Cyrus' ever changing appearance.
"Is Miley Cyrus having some teenage mid-life crisis!? WHAT HAVE YOU DONE YOU NUTTER,"
Kirsten Glasscoe tweeted.
"Reckon Miley Cyrus is going through her mid life crisis a few years early," elise healy tweeted.
"Whatever Miley Cyrus has done to her hair, she's obviously in some kind of mental crisis," Erin Aherne tweeted.
This is the third time in less than one month that Cyrus has changed her hair color. In July, Cyrus tweeted photos of newly done blonde highlights which caused a Twitter frenzy, followed by photos of her "Rachel" haircut at the beginning of August.
In April, the teenager ignited fears that she may be harming herself after photos revealed that her left wrist was covered in a series of cuts.
While a representative for Cyrus denied that the "Party in The USA" singer has been self-mutilating, experts say that the recent photos suggest that her wrist cuts may have been self-inflicted, according to Hollywood Life.
"Based on the picture alone, those do look like cuts. The location (on non-dominant arm, underside of forearm), the length of the cuts, the lines of the cuts, and the spacing all appear to be self-inflicted injuries," Lori Vann, Lic. Professional Counselor Supervisor in Dallas, told HL.