Tyra Banks – Booty and Brains

If you’ve ever watched the Tyra Banks show you’ll know about her infamous “kiss my fat ass” segment where she tells off anyone who has ever made a derogatory, unkind, or rude remark about women and their bodies.  This episode sparked a very controversial and important debate about how the media objectifies and uses womens’ bodies to not only sell and market, but also to establish a form of social control over the impressionable minds of young women all over the world.  Because Tyra has spent most of her career in the world of fashion and modeling, she is perhaps one of the most qualified people to provide insight into this epidemic of “mind and body control”.  Luckily however, (as she mentions in the opening of the segment) she is one of the fortunate young women to have a strong family support system and has an incredibly strong personality and will to uphold her moral and professional beliefs.

Click here to see the clip

As a physician, what I find most interesting about the psychology of body image is that there are polar extremes on the physical scale.  We all know that anorexia and bulimia are often discussed on talk shows as being severe medical problems and that individuals affected by these disorders are affected both physically and psychologically.  I have noticed however, that there is a bias in public sympathy based on the way that these disorders are portrayed.  When it comes to anorexia and bulimia, there is always mention of psychological counseling and medical attention.  Yet when it comes to obesity and young adults who have difficulty dealing with emotional eating, we hardly ever see a psychologist or psychiatrist addressing the issue.  It’s often that this matter is left more to will power and the discipline of eating healthy and exercise.  The fact of the matter is in the field of medicine, obesity is not really treated as a psychological disorder and for the same reason psychiatrists seldom treat it.  In the DSMV (medical guideline for psychiatry), under “eating disorders” there is no mention of obesity or emotional eating.  It can only be recorded as “not otherwise specified”.  Obesity seems to be seen as a symptom of depression instead.  One could thus argue that anorexia and bulimia can also be symptoms of underlying depression or other emotional issues.

From my own personal experience of treating patients suffering from obesity, I have seen that if there isn’t really a history of immobility (ie from injury leading to inability to move), then there is always an underlying psychological or emotional issue associated with the patient’s eating habits.  Because teenagers and young adults are often more prone to these types of psychological stressors there is now a growing number of overweight and obese teens in the population.  It saddens me that we as medical professionals and society often see these youngsters as being lazy and irresponsible with their health, when many of them desperately need proper psychological counseling and medical guidance.  It is because of this that I applaud people like Tyra Banks who’s show reached out to so many young viewers and helped them take control of some of the issues in their lives as well as educate them about health and body image.  In many of her episodes, Tyra often refers to her personal nutritionist to give advice on proper eating habits and how to make better food choices, as well as emphasizing that “diets don’t work!”  She also included episodes that encouraged proper physical training and exercise as well as having medical professionals answer health related topics.  Most importantly I applaud the fact that unlike many other models in the fashion industry, she took a realistic approach to body image and emphasized health over ideal size and often bared her own imperfections in the process.

In a world that is driven by ideal beauty and glorifies a perfectionist image, it is encouraging and reassuring to know that there are people like Tyra Banks who are not afraid to show us the imperfect side of beauty and thus the perfect example of humanity.  For her courageous stance against the media, and compassion towards millions of young adults struggling with emotional and psychological troubles, the doctor gives two “fierce and love” thumbs up.

Posted in Celebrity Sabatoge and Success | 2 Comments

How to Avoid Gym Membership Scams

Deciding to get physically active and fit can be a very motivating and inspirational feeling.  Maybe you’ve been struggling with a tough schedule, finances, or just the confidence to get up and start working out.  Perhaps you decided with the advice of your doctor or a friend that getting fit was something that needed to be a top priority in your life and that you were tired of excuses.  That strong willed motivation and enthusiasm can be a great feeling –  Until you start looking for gym memberships. 

You may be one of the millions of North Americans that has fallen for those slick ads and “unbelievable deals” that get them rushing through the doors of their local corporate gym or fitness facility, only to find that you get scammed into expensive monthly fees and contracts, and angry over gym management that ignores your requests to terminate your membership or training.  Having worked in a corporate franchised gym, I have seen my share of the elaborate marketing and sales pitch that goes into getting people signed up.  Now I’m not saying that they have ill intentions when it comes to their members.  In other words, the success of their clients with weight loss or other fitness goals is also their success that they pride themselves on.  However, when it comes to these big fitness companies, there’s really only one area that they’re looking to trim down – your wallet. 

I want you to be physically active, and I encourage people to join facilities or clubs that promote good health and an active lifestyle.  Therefore, I wanted to give my readers some advice on how to spot a sneaky sales pitch, how to chose a proper gym, and how much you should or shouldn’t be paying for various services and facilities.

The first thing to take into consideration is location.  First determine how many times a week you’re planning to work out, and what time of day.  If you want to go to the gym after work, look for a facility nearby so that you can work out during rush hour traffic, and then have a nice drive home.  If you plan to work out on weekends, look for a gym that’s close to home.  Anything that’s more than a 10-15 minute drive is another reason you’ll skip out on workouts.

Next is to do the research on the gym memberships and people who work there.  Usually if you get a referral from a friend, take the opportunity to go in with them and request a free guest workout.  Almost every gym will allow you to test out their facility and will happily give you a tour of everything that’s available.  By visiting at the time you think you’ll be doing your regular workouts, you’ll get a sense of how busy it is, and how long you may have to wait to get to a particular machine or exercise class.  Also, make sure to examine their change room and washrooms to make sure they’re clean and well maintained.

When it comes to price there are two things to remember:  First, “limited time offers” are just a way for you to buy in a hurry, therefore never let them sell you on that (or any other promotion ie. two months free, free gym bag, free vacation, etc.).  What usually happens in this situation is that if you get two months free (or any other amount free), they take the cost of those months and add it to the rest of your monthly payments.  Secondly, everything is negotiable.  Some of the best deals and membership rates are given to students because they don’t earn a lot.  Therefore, if the sales consultant starts asking you what you do for a living, don’t tell them you work in a law firm and make six figures – they’ll never offer you a cheap price because they know you can afford it.  Don’t be afraid to tell them that you can only pay a certain amount per month and that you’re willing to shop around at different locations for the best deal.  Many of these salespeople are taught not to let the client leave without a quote, so make sure to get it in writing.  Also, NEVER sign a contract with the promise of an adjustment later on, or until you’re sure you’ve gotten the best deal.

Perhaps the most important thing to remember about your membership is the cost of personal training.  Many people make the mistake thinking that their membership comes with free training (which is often mentioned as a “free consultation”).  The consultation is a completely different thing.  In a training consult, the consultant will take you on the floor and test your physical abilities.  Many times the manager will tell them to push you to your limits to show you how “out of shape your are” and hence convince you that you need personal training, otherwise you won’t reach your fitness goals.  Personally, I don’t feel that it’s right to push someone to that limit.  A person should understand the benefits of personal training because its like a workout manual to your body.  Therefore, I highly recommend that if you’ve struggled to see results despite working out regularly, it’s most likely because you’ve been working out the wrong way, or doing the wrong exercises for the results you desire.  Even if you workout with a personal trainer once a week, it is worth it. A good personal trainer will teach you proper technique and exercise concepts that you can apply to all your routines, and you will definately see a difference in the quality of your workouts.  Ask the gym if they offer a free training session so that you can see the quality of fitness training they offer.  You can then also ask the trainers some specific questions such as “what type of workouts are best suited for someone with diabetes” (answer is building lean muscle tissue to help increase metabolism) or “what kinds of exercises are best if I have a knee injury/surgery?” (answer is stability exercises that help increase the strength of joints and stabilizer muscles).  If your trainer can’t answer your questions to your satisfaction, they’re not the right trainer for you.

You should also consider the cost of a nutritionist.  Many people don’t realize that as you get healthier and stronger, the energy requirements of your body changes.  If you put water into a car’s gas tank, it’s not going to run.  The same concept applies to your body.  A better body requires better fuel.  Therefore, ask the gym if they have a nutritionist on staff and what the cost of nutrition is. 

By putting all these things together, you may find that the cost of a gym membership wasn’t the $25 per month that you expected.  It can go up to $75 – $100 per month or more.  However, the good news is that by investing in proper training and nutrition along with your memebership, you’ll know exactly how to shape your body and improve your health permanently.  This will also prevent you from getting frustrated with going to the gym and wasting an hour on the cardio machines for 3 months and realizing that you look exactly the same as the first day you walked in. 

The bottom line is, if you avoid the slick sales pitches and sexy ads, you can make a good investment in a membership, training, and nutrition.  Do it once – but do it right.

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Marco Girgenti – Starving to be Fat

Back when I was doing medical consulting at a local gym in Vaughn, my first encounter with the fitness industry was through Marco.  Although I had the theoretical knowledge and medical background to assess people, through Marco’s mentoring I learned a much different and rather intriguing side to the world of fitness.  Marco was not just another consultant or fitness expert at the gym.  He wasn’t a salesman trying to sell you personal training.  He wasn’t even a personal trainer. Marco was the living proof of what ultimate success was in the battle against weight loss.  He was the man who started as a victim of obesity weighing over 300lbs. After losing 150lbs, and keeping it off for over a decade, he is now a champion and a role model for many people who suffer with the same challenges.

Does he workout every day for over an hour in the gym with a personal trainer? – No.  Does he restrict himself from eating pasta or other carbs? – Hell no (he’s Italian).  Does he use some secret drug loss pill that’s only available in Paraguay? No – If he did he’d be stupid not to sell it and make millions.  Marco is just like you and I.  In fact in many ways, his life has handed him his share of tragedies and obstacles that perhaps many of us have never experienced.  The death of his sister when he was ten, the death of his father at 17, a failed marriage, and caring single handedly for a son with special needs are all part of his life.  These were all things that deeply affected him, but also pushed him to take control of his health and his life.  After being on a plane where a woman sitting next to him said “sir, can you please move? You are too fat to sit here,” Marco took this painful truth and decided to take control of his life and make a change.  What he didn’t realize was that it would lead to a series of phenomenal changes that would affect not only his physical health, but his mental and spiritual strength. Today he’s in a committed relationship with a beautiful fitness model (don’t believe me? Check out his facebook profile), he does motivational speaking all across North America, and most importantly has exceptional health.

What I learned from Marco was that at some point or another, we lose control in our lives.  Whether it be control of our finances, our stress, our family, or our health, that loss of control can spiral out of control.  Many people seeking to lose weight are actually looking for that control in their life, but don’t know how to do it.  We often hear that knowledge is power, and the way Marco would speak to gym members was truly inspirational because he made them feel that they too could regain that power and control that they had lost in their lives.  My favourite part of those sessions was when he’d hold up a picture of what he looked like at 300lbs and people’s jaws would drop.  But when they realized that all it took was some proper understanding of how to incorporate physical activity in daily life as well as the gym, and how to manage your nutrition, their spirits would rise.  Marco understood people’s pain, and they understood his determination.

These days Marco continues to be a motivational speaker and has helped thousands of people understand not just the mechanical dynamics of weight loss, but the mental fitness that needs to be associated with it as well.  In his book “Starving to be Fat” he explains every personal discovery about weight loss and why it worked for him as well as the people he’s mentored.  After reading this book I was truly inspired by his dedication of making good health and fitness not just part of his life, but incorporating into every aspect of his life.  Not to mention, he brilliantly explains a lot of the misconceptions we have about weight loss that are often the root cause of fears and insecurities many people have when it comes to their weight loss goals.

You can get more information on Marco Girgenti on his website at www.wiredtowin.ca.  I sincerely hope that you get the chance to meet him because  I consider myself very lucky to be able to call him one of my good friends.  The doctor is proud to give Marco two inspired thumbs up.

Posted in People I Know - People You Should Meet | Leave a comment

The Herbal Magic Scam

Today I was going through some of my previous blog entries and when I scrolled down to the bottom I realized that yet again Google was making money off of mega corporations.  Because WordPress is a free blog site, they allow companies to put up their ads at the bottom of blogs.  I have nothing against open marketing, however, based on the type of health information I’m posting up, it would look as if I’m promoting the companies or products that appear in the ads.  This however, is not the case.  Let me go on the record by saying that the opinions expressed on this blog are completely independent of any company or product that is mentioned by me or Google ads.  If I write something favourable about a product or company, it is based on my personal and professional opinion for the health and benefit of my readers.  In no way, shape, or form do I take any form of payment, gifts, endorsements, or publicity for providing feedback (good or bad) about any product, person, or company on this website.

Despite this technical insult I realized that inadvertently, Google has provided me with more topics to target.  In fact, usually at the top of their ads is one of the biggest spenders on marketing in the weight loss industry, Herbal Magic. After doing some research on them, I decided it was time for the doctor to reveal the smoke and mirrors behind the Herbal Magic scam.

The easiest (and perhaps the most shocking) way to find out the type of scam they run is to visit the following link (by CBC’s Marketplace): http://www.cbc.ca/marketplace/2010/magic_in_a_bottle/main.html

In this episode they show that this company basically gets people to join their program (for about $1000) and using a very limited diet plan composed of low calories and a few meals, entices people to spend hundreds of dollars in their supplements.  They claim that there is a supplement for any illness ranging from headaches, to gastrointestinal problems, to back pain, and God knows what else.  But that’s not the disturbing part.  These pill pushers don’t have a single medically trained person on staff at their locations.  There are no doctors, nurses, registered dieticians or nutritionists to guide people in losing weight in a healthy and safe manner.  They try to cover this up on their website that shows you a “scientific advisory team” composed of a pharmacist, a dentist, and a general practitioner.  The clinics themselves have “personal health coaches” i.e salesmen. This company revolves solely on selling their products while keeping the other lifestyle changes such as physical fitness and good nutrition as secondary in importance.

The bottom line is, if you go onto Google search and look up “Herbal Magic Scam”, you’ll find several websites where their own employees have written bad reviews about them.  And if you don’t believe those, then you can do what I did – Call them up and ask them a medical question such as “What happens to your baseline body temperature when you take a thermogenic during a fever?”  or “I suffer from ulcerative colitis.  Can you tell me how the cleansers will affect my metabolic and respiratory pH levels?”  If you get a response that starts with “duuuhhhhh….” – Just hang up.

Posted in Weight Loss Scams | 3 Comments

Mind, Body, and Spirit

I recently had a very interesting and inspirational conversation with my younger brother about health in a spiritual context.  As a doctor, I’m often absorbed in the biological, chemical, and physiological aspects of health.  I do believe however, that the human body is more than just the physical element.  As a doctor, it is my personal belief that good health is composed of a healthy body, mind, and spirit.  And if one of these three elements is affected negatively, the other two will also suffer.

Regardless of what our religious beliefs and practices are, if you believe in a higher power or divinity, then you will agree that we are all connected to this higher universal element.  How we connect to it may differ in each persons practice of their faith, but the need for that spiritual sustenance is our commonality.  From this stems the concept that our health is a type of platform of connecting to our “God”.  In other words, a type of platform for one of the ways we worship.  And how we treat our bodies reflects the level of our spiritual enlightenment and connection with God.  My brother used a good example when explaining this.  He said that imagine if your best friend loaned you his car for a couple of days.  If for some reason you got into a car accident or scraped the bumper, you would probably feel bad about it and try to make up for it by either paying for the damages or getting the car fixed.  So then why is it that the bodies we’re given in which our spirits travel get treated so poorly?  We’ve been given a good healthy body and it has the capability to get us through the journey of life with strength and dignity.  Yet many of us take this sacred vehicle and turn it into a “shit-box”.  So what does this say about our relationship with our physical and mental health? And what does it say about our relationship with our spiritual self?

You might have noticed that people who are dedicated to physical fitness and a healthy lifestyle often project a very positive and powerful attitude towards life.  In my years of medical experience, rarely have I come across a physically fit and active person who suffered from depression (although there are the rare ocaissions that it happens).  You may also want to know that physical activity is a prescribed regiment for patients suffering from depression and mental illness.  Many people who are active and physically fit are also very spiritually healthy and focused.  What’s interesting to note is that the reverse is not true.  Being religious or spiritual does not always make you a healthy person.  And you would think that those who pray regularly, spread the word of God, or spend days, months and years trying to achieve enlightenment are the ones who should be the example of a healthy body that is pure and free of toxins and illness.  The fact is that many of them are suffering from diabetes, hypertension and heart attacks.

The point I want you to understand is that if you are someone who takes their spiritual life seriously, then your health is a major part of that spiritual connection.  Neglecting your health and allowing poor choices to destroy your health is a disrespectful gesture to the divine force that gave you that body in the first place.  And taking care of your body and improving your health is a way of being thankful for the vehicle you have and returning it respectfully to its rightful owner.

There are those of us in this world who are not born with perfect health, and those who suffer through traumatic and life threatening illnesses.  There are many in this world who are put through some of the most difficult circumstances of physical change and bodily harm.  For them, regaining their health and physical ability is perhaps the greatest challenge of all.  But if you look around you in the world you’ll see people who never let this become an obstacle of hopelessness. In fact it becomes a reason to overcome trials and tribulations and to exceed all expectations.

If you want success, look for dedication, and if you want motivation, look for inspiration.

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The Pyramid Scheme – Supplement Scams

A friend of mine recently asked me to look into an offer she had received about buying a new weight loss supplement package.  As I read the details of her email I began to realize that what she had been offered was the far fetched end of a Multi-Level Marketing (MLM) scam (or a type of pyramid scheme).  An acquaintance of hers had bought into a popular MLM that sold a “revolutionary” weight loss product that consisted of meal replacement shakes, herbal cleansers, and numerous other magic pills that guaranteed amazing results within a week.  This acquaintance was now trying to sell off his poor investments to friends and trying to convince them that the product works wonders.  You may have come across such advertisements or emails promising such things, and I thought I might shed some light on what a Multi-Level Marketing Scheme is, as well as the reality of these so called weight loss miracle products.

How does Multi-Level Marketing Work?

A company hires distributors to sell their products and to recruit more distributors.  Each new distributor is encouraged to bring in his own new recruits.  When a distributor sells a product he makes a commission from that sale.  Also, when a recruit of his makes a sale, he takes a small percentage of that sale as well.  So let’s say that you decide to recruit two of your best friends to help you sell a packaged product for $100.  When you sell your $100 package you get a commission from that sale.  When your friends sell their packages, they get a commission as well, but part of that commission goes to you (because you’re above them in the pyramid).  If each of these two friends now go and recruit two more people, then you make a percentage of the new recruits as well.  Sounds good doesn’t it?  Well, the fact of the matter is that such “business models” have a very little effectiveness because they collapse when the pyramid gets too big.  People realize that the commissions are so small that they have to sell hundreds or thousands of products in order to make a decent cash earning.  Bu by the time they realize this, they’ve already been suckered into investing so much of their money into the company (usually in the form of monthly fees or stock).

But now let me get into the actual product that was being sold in this pyramid scheme – weight loss supplements.  First and foremost I want to go on record saying that supplements can work but only if they are used properly with the right exercise and nutritional program.  Without exercise and nutrition, supplements have little to no effect.  Also, based on your body type, fitness goals, exercise level and intensity, and daily eating habits, will you achieve certain results with the right type of supplements.  In this pyramid scheme the supplements were being sold for about $300 and included meal replacements, herbal laxatives and cleansers, and other pills that were possible hunger suppressants.  When I went on their website and read the disclaimer (fine print) it said the following:

“The weight loss testimonials presented apply only to the individuals depicted, cannot be guaranteed, and should not be considered typical. An unpublished 2008 university study showed a statistically significant weight loss of 7 lbs during the first 9 days of the Cleansing and Fat Burning System.
As with any health or fitness program, a sensible eating plan and regular exercise are required in order to achieve long-term weight loss.”

$300 for 7lbs?!  If the absurdity of that doesn’t turn you off then the “Earnings Disclaimer” that they posted might:

“Earning levels that appear in this publication should not be construed as representative of fixed or typical income earned with this business, nor are they intended to represent that other Associates will eventually achieve the same level of income. Income level achievements are dependent upon the individual Associate’s business skills, personal ambition, time, commitment, activity and demographic factors. “

I also researched some of the testimonials online and found that people who had bought into these programs would put very similar testimonials about the success they’ve achieved.  Phrases such as “incredible results” or “It was so simple” seemed to be commonly used as if they had been taught to place it in a sales pitch.  However, other people who claimed to be victimized by these schemes described them in more believable terms.  They described the weight loss program as a starvation diet and included many of the uncomfortable and potentially dangerous side effects of meal replacements and laxatives.  As a medical doctor I can tell you from first hand experience that people who go on these weight loss ventures do indeed suffer a great deal of physical and mental distress.  And for those who do lose a drastic amount of weight in a short period of time are not truly successful, but rather uninformed because they’ve put their health at risk.

These types of weight loss products drop your calorie intake drastically.  If you eat a daily diet of 2500 calories, the meal replacements can drop you down to 1000 calories or less.  For this reason many people often feel fatigue, drowsiness, lack of concentration, and low blood pressure.  A good drop in calories should be small (250-500) so that your weight drops at about 1-2 lbs per week.  The laxatives (so called cleansers) run the risk of dehydrating you if you don’t drink enough water during the day.  Also, the basic feeling of fullness that your body understands when you eat solid foods is diminished, so it interprets this as starvation.  If your body thinks it’s starving, it slows down it’s metabolism and will try to store any type of energy.  Guess what it stores it as – Fat.  Therefore, someone may lose weight, but they lose the wrong type of weight (muscle tissue).  The biggest issue with these weight loss supplements and meal replacements is that once you stop using them your body tries to bounce back, and often out of fear of going through that same process, it will store extra energy.  This is why people not only gain back the weight they’ve lost, but also add on additional pounds.

The bottom line here is that losing weight and being healthy is never an overnight fix.  It takes weeks, months or years to become unhealthy, therefore it can take up to the same amount of time to get back our health.  We live in a society of instant gratification, so we don’t like to hear that when it comes to our health there’s no quick fix.  But if we work on it on a daily basis and incorporate good eating and physical activity into our lifestyle, we can not only achieve our health goals, but maintain them for the rest of our lives.

Posted in Understanding Supplements | 1 Comment

Rachel Ray- “Snack of the day” gets a “Smack of the day”

Morning talk shows have become more versatile in their composition during the last 10-20 years.  Instead of just morning coffee with a guest, they have now incorporated all types of topics – food and health have become the most popular.  But what you should always remember is that just because a talk show host talks the talk (or in many cases reads off the teleprompter) doesn’t make them an expert.  The world of television and morning talk shows is full of perky, upbeat idiots, tailored in the bells and whistles of contextualized scientific research, and spewing with words and actions of hypocrisy all in the name of entertainment.  The consequences of this irresponsible media are millions of consumers with mixed messages about their health and well being, continuously spiraling into poor lifestyle habits detrimental to their health.  One of these upbeat hypocritical idiots is Rachel Ray who you may know for her “20 minute fast and easy meals”, and “snack of the day”.  Well Rachel, you might want to start taking some notes, because the doctor is about to lay down the “smack of the day”.

Rachel’s hypocritical hour is often a mix of health and nutritional “experts” often pushing their new product or service to help you get fit and “feel great”.  They range from medical doctors to nutritionists, to someone selling specially fitted clothes to help you slim your figure.  Of course there’s always the token celebrity pushing their new book and making some cliche remark about how important it is to take it “one day at a time”… or some other crap like that.  Then right in the middle of the show, with her big stupid grin and annoying perky voice Rachel will suddenly pull out and announce the “Snack of the Day!”  Oh yay! Here comes another chocolate dipped, deep fried, sugary carbohydrate!  I hope she also gives out glucose meters to her audience when she announces “everyone in the audience gets one!”

However, let’s not forget her famous “quick and easy meals” that have made her a favourite amongst moms all across north America.  In her studio kitchen she is famous for putting together meals and snacks within about 20 minutes. With high definition TV these days and her constant “ooohh that smells delicious” and “this is soooo easy!”, audiences can easily be enticed to her online recipes and time saving solutions.  But after examining her recipes I wasn’t surprised to find a huge collection of carb-based dinners.  You can check out her website and click on the “Weekly Roundup” of recipes.  No surprise, this week 7 out of the 8 recipes were made with enriched carbohydrates.

Rachel Ray isn’t the first and only hypocrite on TV, she just happens to be one of the more annoying ones (in my opinion).  And when it comes to issues of health I take my opinions very seriously whether they be personal or professional.  The Rachel Ray hypocrisy also shows us how easily the world of television and media can influence not only our consumer habits, but now our health and lifestyle habits.  Mixed messages of being healthy and eating right juxtaposed to unhealthy sugary snacks that we may feed our kids is nothing more than a recipe for disaster.  In my personal opinion, idiots and morons who produce and star in shows like Rachel Ray should either get a proper education about what they preach, or have some kind of government health regulation.  In my professional opinion, we as the audience need to be cautious of quick and easy fixes related to our health and continue to educate ourselves about our health and well being.

Rachel Ray, for endangering the health and lives of your audience with unhealthy snacks and high fat dinners, while endorsing “healthy living” at the same time, the doctor gives your hypocritical ass a perky “20 minute quick and easy” FAIL.

Posted in Celebrity Sabatoge and Success | Leave a comment