After receiving criticism over the restrictive nature of the program, Teddy Mellencamp defended his All in Weight Loss program in an Instagram video posted on Tuesday.
The 39-year-old Real Housewives of Beverly Hills star did not address any specific points of concern on social media, but stood out at the event saying that she was incredibly proud of the ’15, 000 lives that we have changed. Has helped. ‘
The experiences of the program’s alleged former clients were shared by influencer Emily Gellis, as she claimed to have initially been limited to around 500 calories while being required for daily hours of cardio.
All In For All: Teddy Mellencamp defended his weight loss program All In, in a video posted on Instagram on Tuesday, after the program caught fire by former customers.
‘For one, I wanted to say that I love everyone,’ Teddy said in the fresh-faced video. ‘I have been incredibly proud of the more than 15,000 lives we have helped to transform.’
Mellencamp got stuck with its program, which boasts 106k followers on Instagram.
“100 percent believe in the fact that before the program starts, we tell you what happened in the program, although she does not tell about the program,” he said.
Adding: ‘If this is something you want to do and you want us to hold you accountable to your goals, then we exist to do it with you.’
Raksha: ‘For one, I wanted to say that I love everyone,’ she said in the fresh-faced video. ‘I have been incredibly proud of the more than 15,000 lives we have helped to change’
They know: ‘100 percent feel confident in the fact that we know what the program actually says before you sign up,’ she said, though she does not state the program
For those who were not fans of the program, Mother’s Teen said ‘if it’s not something you want to sign up for, you don’t. So I love that we are very transparent from the beginning. ‘
She ended the video by saying: ‘We believe in you. We will fight for you, and we know that the best is yet to come. ‘
Affective Emily Gellis began sharing mostly anonymous accounts of clients who have used Mellencamp’s program and struggled with a highly restrictive diet, intense time with cardio, and the perceived aggressive nature of the brand’s coaches.
Former Beverly Hills real housewife star Camille Grammer in a tweet on Tuesday called the weight loss program ‘questionable’.
Attracting attention: Her comments started coming after influential Emily Gellis, who began sharing the anonymous accounts of most customers who have used Mellencamp’s program and highly restrictive diets, intense time with cardio, and the brand’s Struggling with the perceived aggressive nature of coaches.
Twitter controversy: Former Real Housewives of Beverly Hills star Camille Grammer in a tweet on Tuesday called the weight loss program ‘questionable’. Kel Richards, a close friend and co-star of Mellencamp, defended the star and her program in response to Grammer’s writing ‘Camille, you really need to move on and get a life’
Calling out: Grammer’s initial tweet was in response to the ‘All Housewives Lie’ Twitter account regarding the Mellencamp controversy
Front and Back: Grammer and Richards going back and forth on Twitter in the private sector
Life Changes: All in IFF was launched after losing weight of 80 pounds and losing 80 pounds after pregnancy with her son, Cruz, aged five (featured on Instagram at an unknown date)
Kel Richards, a close friend and co-star of Mellencamp, defended the star and her program in response to Grammer’s writing, ‘Camille, you really need to move on and get a life.’
All in was launched after gaining weight from IVF and losing 80 pounds after the age of five with her son Cruise.
‘At my heaviest, I used to feel lonely, depressed and angry. At my young age, I felt nervous, tense and anxious that I would gain weight back, ‘All in website wrote on the page about Mellencamp. ‘I feel very rarely in my skin.’
Adding: ‘After struggling to get pregnant with my son and undergoing several IVF treatments, I gained 80+ pounds. I was thrilled to have my healthy baby but felt broken inside. To be the best mother, wife, and version of myself I knew things needed to change! ‘
Program: The program, which prides itself on ‘accountability’, has four different levels, starting with a two-week Jumpstart plan before moving on to clients’ monthly schedules, weights and workouts and then maintenance. All in a postpartum plan also presents that Mellencamp has advertised on her social media since welcoming her daughter Daly six months ago.
The program, which prides itself on ‘accountability’, has four different levels, starting with a two-week Jumpstart plan before customers go for monthly schedules, weights and workouts and then maintenance.
All In also presents a postpartum plan, that Melelamp has advertised on her social media after welcoming her daughter Dove a few months ago.
Employees do not have fitness, medical, or health certifications according to the program’s website, but are regulated by Mellencamp and must complete the program themselves, including coaches assigned to each client, and transferred to clients through the program’s stages Can.
In a screenshot shared by Giles, customers and those claiming to be certified dietitians claimed that the program’s meal plan that was shared publicly was about 600 calories a day when cardio was required, Is less.
A representative for All in said the plan ranged from ‘750-1110’ calories in emails appearing on the brand.
Sharing the email, Gellis told Richards, ‘Are you sure you want to stand by your BFF Teddy?’ As he still took issue with extremely restrictive calories, weight-ins and daily hours of cardio.
A medically reviewed Everyday Health report states that ‘people need a minimum of 1,200 calories a day to stay healthy,’ as the body naturally burns many calories at rest.
Others claiming customers said that plain broth was needed for dinner during the jumpstart phase, with only food allowed. Others claiming to have exhausted the program earlier said that after those two weeks you were allowed a ‘cheat meal’ in which you could add green vegetables or protein to the broth.
More people claiming to have joined the All in program shared their experiences with Gellis to post, with one writing that the coaches were ‘unhealthy’, and another writing that the ‘restrictive’ diet was ‘unhealthy’ and His body was hurt for much longer than that. It helped in the short term, ’cause they lost weight.
A registered dietitian told Gellis to ‘report’ her followers to the ‘Dietics Licensing Board’ in her state, claiming that the program was in violation of ‘licensing laws and harmed by nutrition coaching. ‘
The affected person himself wrote a post saying, ‘No medical professional has messed me up saying that this diet is fine’.
One user, who claims to be a doctor of podiatric medicine, replied to Gellis ‘post, saying,’ Cause it’s not! It is really hungry! And then push your body beyond one heart cardio without subsistence! Forget doctors, even trainers won’t accept it. ‘