Jessica Simpson Weight Loss: Response to Called ‘Sick’ in Pottery Barn Video

be very strong Jessica Simpson’s weight loss worried many people on social media. However, the “Irresistible” singer reassured her fans that she’s fine and shared some much-needed advice for her haters.

In an Instagram post singing her song “Party of One,” she captioned the post with a lengthy message about self-care. “I had to be in my studio today because this is where I ground and heal. As much as I’ve learned to tune out destructive noise… people’s comments and judgments can still hurt deeply with their incessant nagging, ‘You’ll never be good enough,'” she wrote. “The most important thing I’ve learned in the last 5 years of no alcohol being a safeguard against escapism is that I can and ALWAYS get through it. I’m capable of pretty much anything that’s important enough for me to focus on. I’m here. I am deeply inspired. I am determined. I’m honest. I care about other people.”

The Instagram post comes days after she posted a Pottery Barn ad on her Instagram and on her TikTok. Many people expressed their concern about the employee of the Month Star in the comment sections of social media posts. “I hope she’s okay, she’s slurring her words and she looks like something is wrong,” commented one TikToker. “She’s not well,” commented another person. Feelings were the same on Instagram, with one Instagram user commenting, “Please tell me I’m not the only one hearing her voice is so slow…is she alright?!?!” Comments alike of messages flooded the section, one person wrote: “It’s so strange that we all have the same reaction to this video. She doesn’t look good.”

In her subsequent Instagram post, she responded to the haters, although she didn’t specify that the hate came from the Pottery Barn ad comments. “Having just grounded myself in my heart with my voice and the lyrics, I feel compassion for the wayward hate that some people can blurt out so effortlessly and with such intensity on social media, or media in general. We all have our days when we want to be, look, do and feel better,” she continued. “No one is alone with this feeling, I can promise you that. I woke up simultaneously anxious and insecure, but also angry and defensive – like some of you. I know what works for me and that is to let go and just sing while looking straight in the mirror, straight into my eyes to really see and understand myself. I can connect to my heartbeat. I am stable and strong. I’m at home. [sic]”

She ended the post with some inspirational advice for everyone. “A little advice… live in your dreams and go through them. Don’t give up because someone else did. Be honest with yourself. It has worked for me so far in this messy life,” she wrote. “Nothing and no one will take away my joy. Ya might come close, but it’s mine. Yours should be too.”

Jessica has been open about her alcohol and drug abuse in the past and in her memoir open book. She revealed that she was sexually abused as a child and used alcohol and stimulants to cope with the trauma. In the long run, however, it harmed her. “I killed myself with all the drinking and the pills,” she wrote. In an interview with NPR, she also revealed how it affected her daily life. “I think at that moment that I was going to school and I was pouring myself a drink and I had to have a drink to even get through a school event, I was so insecure in that kind of environment. It was a really embarrassing moment for me. And I really thought that these things would actually make me better, when in reality they were destroying me and taking me out of my life and not bringing me into the moment. According to Medical News Today, alcohol use disorder (AUG) can lead to a variety of long-term and sometimes permanent health problems, even after the person has recovered. This can include memory loss, confusion or trouble thinking, and other forms of brain damage.

On her fourth anniversary of sobriety, the price of beauty star shared her journey on Instagram. “I can’t believe it’s been 4 years! It feels like maybe 2. I think that’s a good thing. Ha. There is so much stigma around the word alcoholism or the label of an alcoholic. The real work that needed to be done in my life was to actually accept failure, pain, brokenness, and self-sabotage, she wrote. “Drinking wasn’t the problem. I was. I didn’t love myself I didn’t respect my own power. Today I do. I’ve come to terms with the fears and I’ve accepted the parts of my life that are just plain sad. I possess my personal power with soulful courage. I’m wildly honest and pleasantly open. I am free.”

If you or someone you know is struggling with alcohol or drug abuse, help is available. Call the SAMHSA National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357) for confidential assistance.

jessica simpson open book Jessica Simpson just reacted to being called'not good' after a viral video in which she appeared to'vilify her words' - she's'hurt'

Courtesy of Dey Street Books.

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Sarah Ridley

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