Kirstie has been down this road before. First it was with her TV series, “Fat Actress” where she documents her battle of obesity. Then it was Jenny Craig’s massive paycheck which helped to keep the weight off by using their diet.
Finally Kirstie went through weeks and weeks of rehearsals for dancing on the hit show, “Dancing With The Stars”.
And just weeks after the very fast weight loss, Kirstie has her own diet that she is promoting to the public.
The problem lies in the fact that Kirstie has always used the wrong motivation to lose her weight. If it’s not for the money, then it’s for the fame.
If Kirstie made healthy choices that she could abide by, then it wouldn’t be such a problem. But the motivation remains financial and for fame.
Without it, she would most likely return to emotional eating and land herself back to square one.
I do wish Kirstie success, but I question if she is the right person to create a diet program. It seems too soon and without testimonials it can cause a very likely dangerous proposition.
She claims that she worked with scientists to come up with this new diet plan. To be honest, I think the scientific community has been at this a lot longer with very little success. Perhaps instead of talking with the researchers, she should try talking to others that suffer from the same disease.
You might get some real answers. You might get real results.
Posted in Answers, Cleanse, Director Notes, Film, Food, Hot Topic, In The News, Personal, Production, Questions, Serious Issues
Tagged Barry Roskin Blake, dancing with the stars, Diet, fame, fat, fat actress, finding thin documentary, finding thin film, food choices, health, kirstie alley, kirstiealley, motivation, obesity, public, success, television, television show, weight loss
Growing up in America, I was one of many under the false assumption while watching the various films and movies that always featured larger-sized people as stupid and meaningless stereotyped roles. The heavy are portrayed in sitcoms and movies as either the “funny, lovable big guy” or the “evil lecherous enemy in an action films”…this was, and still is, the way of the world.
There certainly hasn’t been any leading role out there for a specific heavy actor, as evidently they would not embody the real America that we all have come to know.
Yet, slowly but surely I’ve noticed certain celebrities stepping their feet in the spotlight. Oprah is on an untouchable level…and other celebs such as Philip Seymour Hoffman, Michael Moore, Elizabeth Taylor and Jennifer Hudson are making a hefty paycheck for numerous roles.
Oh, but that’s right, Ms. Hudson is now thin so she doesn’t count anymore.
What does it take for larger-sized people to be considered equal to their counter-parts? Are we not on the same playing field because of our body size and/or shape? Is that not considered a form of prejudice?
Personally, I am finding a secret to “thin-hood” is having societal compassion and acceptance for all, regardless of ones weight. Full-figured actors-especially in today’s society-would depict a true to form reality and story on the big screen.
The big screen is for big people too.
Posted in Answers, Director Notes, Film, Food, Hot Topic, In The News, Personal, Production, Questions
Tagged barryroskinblake, celebrities, fat, Film, findingthin, jenniferhudson, movies, obesity, television