A seven-year-old has written to Zara Kids to offer herself as a model for their boys' clothing, as she doesn't understand why girls shouldn't be encouraged to wear the range.In a handwritten letter, Eliza Brichto from London told the brand that although it might 'seem a bit weird', she 'loves' its boys' department, adding: 'It's the only place I go clothes shopping'.She also posed for photos in her favourite boys' clothes from Zara to show how well she could pull off modelling the range, but is yet to receive a response from the Spanish brand.Eliza's mother Jess told FEMAIL: 'She decided that she wanted to be a Zara Boys model to show that girls too could wear the clothes, and to encourage others to do so, as she was worried that they were missing out.'She commented once that it wasn't fair that all the models were boys and that no girls were allowed to be in their photos. She just didn't get why as the clothes were so cool.'According to Jess, who runs wedding choreography school Start The Dance, Eliza has never liked wearing dresses and was delighted when she found her dream wardrobe at Zara.'Eliza has always been very much her own person, and very sure of what she liked and didn't. She has never been interested in following the crowd.'After being forced, by me, into a bridesmaid dress age three, with everyone staring her and telling how beautiful she was, she decided she never wanted to wear a dress again.'She's always been interested in fashion, but just never felt girls' clothes were for her.'When she saw Zara Boys on a shopping trip for my son it was love at first sight. The biggest treat of any holiday is a visit there - and if we'd let her, she'd buy the whole shop.'Now, Jess is hoping that Eliza will receive a response from Zara to show that it's worth standing up for what you believe in.'I'm so proud of Eliza in that she has never been afraid to be herself - whatever anyone else thinks,' she explained.'And I believe it would be such a brilliant recognition of this if Zara could acknowledge that their boys girls can look just as great on girls.'In 2016, Zara launched an ungendered line of 16 wardrobe staples for adults in neutral shades of grey, blue and khaki green in small, medium and large.And in late 2017, it appeared the company was moving towards a more gender neutral stance by featuring both male and female models sporting the same items of clothing on its website for the first time.In September last year, John Lewis became the first major retailer in the UK to ditch ‘boys’ and ‘girls’ labels from its children’s clothing range.The chain also removed ‘boys’ and ‘girls’ signs from its childrenswear departments to avoid ‘reinforcing gender stereotypes’.Instead, new genderless now labels say either ‘Boys & Girls’ or ‘Girls & Boys’, and are on all own-brand clothing from newborn to 14 years. Even floral dresses and skirts have unisex labels.