Over the past few months, a group of citizen journalists have launched a campaign to expose Married At First Sight star Tracey Jewel's alleged 'lies'.

And on Tuesday, Tracey released a lengthy, rambling statement addressing the various claims made against her - including allegations that she ran a fraudulent competition promising a holiday in Malaysia and pretended to have cervical cancer.

'It seems I've been trialled by social media,' she wrote. 'Although I've had some business challenges I have resolved with those people privately, I have not been charged legally or criminally for anything. Instead I've been vilified by people that have nothing personally to do with any of the allegations they are throwing my way.'

Taking aim at the 'trolls' she claims have destroyed her life, Tracey continued: 'It's a feeding frenzy where online we seem to have lost all our inhibitions and can give any opinion we want freely and brutally so.

'Hard-fought reputations such as my own have been wrecked by these comments and shares. Any supposed allegations or misdemeanours are taken out of context, detailed, documented as well as dissected to death, leading to a so-called guilty verdict.

'There's no boundaries anymore and the consequences can be people's lives literally destroyed.

'This is my third and final statement to clear the accusations and gossip around the media and social media.

'It disturbs me greatly the fact that these trolls and cyber bullies and their accusations can have such a monumental affect on my life that has seen me lose my marketing clients, my sponsors, my radio show contract and affect numerous business colleagues and their businesses, my friends and my family.'

Addressing her competition offering customers who bought her book This Goddess Means Business the opportunity to win a 'wellness holiday' in Malaysia, which has so far yielded no winner, she insisted 'the terms and conditions for this have always been on [her] website'.

Tracey added: 'There was numerous ways to enter this competition either in person at a book launch, event, expo or online via social media or my website. The three minor prize winners were able to be contacted and mailed their prizes.

'The main prize winner advised in writing she was unable to take the major prize so it was redrawn. We are still waiting to hear back from the redrawn winner and we will be giving her seven days to respond before redrawing.'

It is unclear in her statement who else Tracey is referring to when she says 'we'.

Before issuing this clarification, many of Tracey's Instagram followers were asking questions about the competition on Instagram. Several of these comments were deleted, presumably by Tracey.

Tracey also responded to claims that she implied she suffered from cervical cancer.

In a since-deleted Instagram post from earlier this year, Tracey wrote after a visit to the hairdressers: 'Hair never grows back after cervical cancer the same way, thank you for always being so amazing and making my hair look fabulous!'

It was reported by Woman's Day in June that Tracey's claim to have had 'cervical cancer' was inaccurate as doctors had actually discovered CIN 3 precancerous cells.

CIN 3 is not cancer, but can potentially develop into cervical cancer after several years if it is not detected and treated. CIN 3 precancerous cells also do not cause hair loss.

In her statement released this week, Tracey wrote: 'I apologised that my comment on Instagram was taken completely out of context.

'A written, off-the-cuff sentence of a post of me saying my hair never grew back properly and I love my hair extensions was a short context of what I clarified later via many media statements was that I was diagnosed with CIN3 abnormal cells that I have two operations to remove after giving birth six weeks earlier.

'Due to the medications, antibiotics and giving up breastfeeding, my hair and skin changed with these combining factors and was a very traumatic time.

'I have apologised several times if anyone took this one Instagram comment in the wrong way it was not my intention to mislead anyone.

'It has only been my intention to support the ACCF [Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation] with their education in Pap smears and my CIN3 experience.

'I removed the post because I didn't want to bring any negative attention to the ACCF, which unfortunately has had to deal with a lot of trolling and hate because of this. They are an amazing organisation that doesn't deserve this hate.'

Finally, Tracey addressed questions that have been raised about profits from her book sales supposedly being donated to charities.

'My 2016 book [Don't Mess With The Goddess] self published through Animal Dreaming stated some proceeds would be donated to the Patricia Giles Centre,' Tracey explained.

(The Patricia Giles Centre, based in Perth, offers safe crisis accommodation and counselling for women and children affected by domestic violence.)

'Over 100 beauty packs were purchased with the proceeds and donated to this charity for Christmas 2016,' she added.

Tracey continued: 'For the current book, This Goddess Means Business, part [of the] proceeds will be donated to Kiss Violence Against Women Goodbye and, as per the agreement with them and my book publishing contract, book royalties and subsequent charity proceeds are paid semi annually, which will be December 2018.

'Money was also raised with cash donations for raffle prizes at book launch events held in June 2018 for the ACCF and Friends with Dignity. Due to my travel, these amounts were not finalised and paid and an agreement was made with the charities to pay them by 31 August 2018. Fifty per cent part payments have now been paid.

'Two beauty bag donations of $20 each, totally $40, were purchased online and due to me being away these were missed. They have been subsequently refunded.'

'All book orders have been mailed since June 2018 to current,' she concluded.

Daily Mail Australia has contacted ACCF, Friends with Dignity and Kiss Violence Against Women Goodbye for comment.