Teddy Melenkamp defended his All In weight loss program in an Instagram video posted on Tuesday after receiving criticism for the program’s restrictive nature.
The 39-year-old “Real Hosts of Beverly Hills” star did not address any of the specific issues raised on social media, but spoke in support of the program, saying she was “so incredibly proud of more than 15,000 lives, which we have helped to change. ”
The experience of alleged former clients of the program was shared by influencer Emily Gelis, as they claimed that they were initially limited to approximately 500 calories, while they were required to do daily cardio per hour.
All in for All In: Teddy Melenkamp defended his weight loss program All In, in a video posted on Instagram on Tuesday, after the program came under fire from former clients
“On the one hand, I wanted to say I love All In,” Teddy said in the video with a new face. “I’m so incredibly proud of the more than 15,000 lives we’ve helped change.”
Mellencamp stayed out of its program, which boasts 106,000 followers on Instagram.
“They feel 100 percent confident that we will let you know before you sign up exactly what the program includes,” she said, although she did not go into details about the program.
Add: “If this is something you want to do and you want us to hold you accountable for your goals, we are there to do it for you.”
Defense: “First, I wanted to say I love All In,” she said in the video with a new face. “I am so incredibly proud of the changed over 15,000 lives we have helped.”
They know, “100 percent feel confident that we’ll let you know before you sign up exactly what the program involves,” she said, though she didn’t go into detail about the program.
For people who were not fans of the program, mothers of three said, “If it’s not something you want to sign up for, don’t do it. That is why I love that we are very transparent from the very beginning. ‘
She finished the video by saying, “We believe in you. We will fight for you and we know that the best is yet to come. ”
Her comments came after influencer Emily Gelis began sharing mostly anonymous accounts with clients who used the Mellencamp program and struggled with a very restrictive diet, intense cardio time and alleged aggressive ways of the brand’s coaches.
Former Beverly Hills star Camille Gramer called the weight loss program a “tweet” on Tuesday.
Attention: Her comments came after the influential Emily Gelis began sharing mostly anonymous accounts with clients who used the Mellencamp program and struggled with a very restrictive diet, intense cardio time and the brand’s alleged aggressive nature.
Twitter brawl: Former real host of the Beverly Hills star Camille Gramer called the weight loss program a “suspect” in a tweet on Tuesday. Kyle Richards, a close friend and co-star of Mellencamp, defended the star and her Grammer response program to write “Camille, you really need to move on and get a life.”
Invocation: Grammer’s first tweet was in response to a Twitter account “All hosts lie” about Mellencamp controversy
Back and forth: Gramer and Richards went back and forth on Twitter, entering private territory
Life change: All In starts after Mellencamp lost 80 kilograms after gaining weight from IVF and pregnancy with her son Cruz, five years old (Pictured on Instagram on an unknown date)
Kyle Richards, a close friend and co-star of Mellencamp, defended the star and her program in response to Grammer writing “Camille, you really need to move on and get a life.”
All In started after Mellencamp lost 80 pounds after gaining weight from IVF and pregnancy with her five-year-old son Cruz.
“I felt the hardest, lonely, sad and angry. At the youngest, I felt panicked, stressed and worried that I would regain my weight, “reads the Mellencamp Information page on the All In website. “Very rarely did I feel great in my own skin.”
Add: “After trying to get pregnant with my son and undergoing multiple IVF procedures, I gained 80+ pounds. I was excited to have my healthy baby boy, but inside I felt shattered. To be the best mother, wife and version of myself, I knew things had to change!
Programs: The accountability program has four different levels, starting with a two-week Jumpstart plan before clients can move on to Monthly Program, Weight and Workout, and then support. All In also offers a postpartum plan that Mellencamp advertised on its own social media after welcoming its daughter Dove six months ago
The program, which boasts “accountability,” has four different levels, starting with a two-week Jumpstart plan before customers can move on to the Monthly Program, Weight and Workout, and then support.
All In also offers a postpartum plan that Mellencamp advertised on its own social media after welcoming its daughter Dove six months ago.
According to the program’s website, employees do not have fitness, medical or health certificates, but are selected by Mellencamp and must complete the program themselves, including coaches assigned to each client, and can move clients through the program’s steps.
In screenshots shared by Gilles, those who claim to have been clients and certified nutritionists claim that the program’s diet plans, which have been publicly shared, are less than 600 calories, while requiring an hour of cardio. day.
A spokesman for All In said plans ranged from 750 to 1,010 calories in an email that appeared to be from the brand.
Gelis called out to Richards as she shared the email, “Do you really want to stand next to your BFF Teddi?” As she tackled the still extremely restrictive calories, weights, and daily cardio routine.
A medical review of the Everyday Health report says that “people need a minimum of 1,200 calories a day to stay healthy” because the body naturally burns a number of calories at rest.
Others who claim to have been customers say that during the Jumpstart phase, plain broth is needed, which is the only meal allowed. Others, who claim to have tired the program, say that after these two weeks you have been allowed a “cheating dish” in which you can add green vegetables or protein to the broth.
More people who claim to have participated in the All In program share their experiences with Gelis to be published, with one writing that trainers are “useless” and another writing that a “restrictive” diet is “unhealthy and harmful.” on my body for a longer time than that helped in the short term, ‘as they gained the lost weight back.
A registered nutritionist sent a message to Gelis asking her followers to “report” All In to the “board of licensing dieters in their state,” claiming that the program “violates licensing laws and causes harm from nutrition training.”
The influencer wrote a post saying that “No medical professional has sent me a message that this diet is okay.”
A user who claims to be a doctor of podiatric medicine responded to Gelis’s post, saying “Because it is NOT! It’s literally starvation! And then push your body beyond its capabilities with ONE HOUR of maintenance-free cardio! Forget the doctors, even the coaches wouldn’t approve.