Ivanka Trump
Ivanka Trump, daughter and adviser of U.S. President Donald Trump, arrives for a dinner in Berlin, Germany, April 25, 2017. Reuters/Michael Sohn

As Ivanka Trump's new book "Women Who Work" hit bookstores Tuesday, some women have viewed it as being full of class bias, which limit the first daughter's advice to wealthy and powerful women.

The book was written ahead of the 2016 presidential election which saw her father, Donald Trump become president. In it, she talked about how she was so caught up during the entire campaign she was forced to go into "survival mode" and not get her usual massages.

The statement drew wide criticism from working women who slammed the first daughter of writing about sacrificing massages when millions of women in the U.S. still struggle to earn a living, according to reports.

Read: Protest Erupts After Ivanka Defends Father At Women's Summit

Jennifer Senior, a writer for New York Magazine and The Times, describes the book as "strawberry milkshake of inspirational quotes" in her review of it. Senior also points out there is a class bias prevalent in the book as Ivanka Trump has profiled business leaders, who like her, are often daughters of New York's elite.

In another criticism, Fatima Goss Graves wrote in U.S. News and World Report about the "women Ivanka ignores" in her book by failing to address the barriers facing most women in the U.S. today. "No amount of personal drive and sunny approach will ease the life of a mother of two who is struggling to pay her rent and put food on the table," according to Goss Graves.

The first daughter's book also contains quotes and references to other women. Among them is something once said by the inspirational conservationist and primatologist, Jane Goodall, formerly Baroness Jane van Lawick-Goodall. "What you do makes a difference and you have to decide what kind of difference you want to make," the quote reads.

In a statement to CNNMoney, Goodall said she was not aware her quote would be used in Ivanka Trump's book and that the first daughter "is in a position to do much good or terrible harm," on the basis of Donald Trump's administration's views on natural resources that Goodall has fought to protect.

A passage from Ivanka's book has also been devoted to Reshma Saujani, the founder of the tech organization Girls Who Code, a national non-profit, that offers free summer courses and after-school programs to teach computing skills to girls. "She personally witnessed the gender gap in computing classes and set out to do something about it," the passage reads.

Saujani tweeted a response to Ivanka Trump, asking her not to use her "story" unless the first daughter was "going to stop being complicit" herself.

Saujani is among the many women who have been critical of Ivanka Trump's silence toward her father's policies, with many critics using the word "complicit" to label her.

In an interview with CBS News last month however, Ivanka Trump said: "I would say not to conflate lack of public denouncement with silence. I think there are multiple ways to have your voice heard."