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Gwyneth Paltrow / GOOP
Topic Started: Apr 6 2010, 09:37 PM (455 Views)
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Rock Star From Mars

Maybe I'm wrong, but didn't Paltrow star as a very obese woman in the movie Shallow Hal?

If so, judging by this headline, she doesn't seem to have learned anything from the movie's premise (that people shouldn't place too much emphasis upon weight):

Gwyneth Paltrow: Now that I'm skinny again I can enjoy life

I find it strange that an actress who played a starring role in a movie with a 'fat acceptance' message would act this way in real life.

(This thread can be merged later with the "celebrity" thread)
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Someone on here a long time ago (in another thread) told me about "GOOP."

I had no idea what "GOOP" was so they told me.

I saw this today (is she kidding?):

Goop's sex toy guide features a $15,000 24-karat gold dildo
  • May 10, 2016

    Goop guide to good sex! Gwyneth Paltrow’s lifestyle website, Goop, shared a list of “Not So Basic Sex Toys," and it includes some pretty pricey and outrageously lavish items.

    “Sex Toys have long since graduated from the floppy rubber things you hide in your bedside table to beautiful works of interactive art,” the site wrote. “Below, a few of our favorites for all scenarios.”

    Among those favorites is the LELO INEZ 24-karat gold dildo, which costs $15,000 and features discreet shipping and a 10-year guarantee. Also topping the X-rated list: an Agent Provocateur whip for $535. “So pretty, you’ll be tempted to leave it out,” the site notes. If you're really looking to spice things up, Goop recommends the $395 Kiki de Montparnasse Droplet Necklace. “A discreet vibrating necklace that turns into nipple clamps,” the description says.

    For those who aren’t willing to break the bank on sex toys, there’s the Fetish Fantasy Gold Beginner’s Fantasy Kit for $37.99, which Goop calls “the light BDSM starter kit.” The gift set includes a blindfold, paddle, feather tickler and handcuffs. There’s even a free suggestion on the list — a dirty card game called Weapons of Mass Seduction that you can print out and play for no charge.
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Julia Griggs
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Rich & pampered mommy still has a sex life & encourages other mommies to do so! She even has a naughty product named after an artist's muse, she's that sophisticated! Don't hate! Don't shame! Women helping women!

Seriously, though ... I hope Madge is wetting herself with jealousy over this as she must be over Drake's success.
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Gwyneth Paltrow Cookbooks Could Increase Risk of Food Poisoning, Professor Warns
  • Recipes included in Gwyneth Paltrow’s cookbooks include incomplete cooking instructions that could lead to increased risk of food poisoning, a food safety expert has warned.

    North Carolina State University Professor Ben Chapman and a group of researchers analyzed 29 cookbooks — including Paltrow’s — and found that less than nine percent of them contained proper information on safe endpoint temperatures, or the temperatures that cooked food should reach before being consumed, according to the Independent.

    Dr. Chapman specifically criticized a recipe for rotisserie chicken provided in Paltrow’s 2011 cookbook My Father’s Daughter, which he said did not provide a safe endpoint temperature.

    “I wanted to see in the Gwyneth Paltrow recipe somewhere that we know a chicken is done when it reaches 74C (165F),” Chapman told the Independent. “It provides the temperature and how long it should be cooked for but, while that is good information, it doesn’t mention what temperature it should be at the end.”

    My Father’s Daughter was not included in Chapman’s study; however, Paltrow’s 2013 cookbook It’s All Good was included, and once recipe reportedly advises chefs to wash raw chicken before cooking.

    But that goes against the advice of the UK Food Standards Agency, which maintains that washing raw chicken could increase the risk of food poisoning by spreading the bacteria campylobacter.

    The study — published in the British Food Journal — also found that recipes for Tandoori turkey kebabs, turkey meatballs, Thai-style chicken burgers and other dishes in It’s All Good contained no safe endpoint temperatures.

    A spokesperson for Paltrow reportedly pointed out to the Independent that while the book doesn’t contain endpoint temperatures, it does include the proper cooking temperature and cook time.

    The 44-year-old Iron Man actress has branched out in recent years, both with cookbooks and with her lifestyle brand Goop.
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Gwyneth Paltrow's $120 stickers get smacked down by NASA brain
  • June 22, 2017
    by R Moreno

    Gwyneth Paltrow’s lifestyle website, Goop, has bailed on a product so lame that a former top NASA scientist called it “BS.”

    The product, a body sticker called Body Vibes, claims to use the same conductive carbon material that NASA uses in spacesuits — a material the makers say can “rebalance the energy frequency in our bodies.”

    Goop had promoted the $120 pack of 24 stickers on its website — until Thursday when Mark Shelhamer, who was once the chief scientist at the space agency, went the engineering equivalent of ballistic.

    “Wow,” Shelhamer told Gizmodo. “What a load of BS this is.”

    Goop subsequently issued a statement claiming it never really endorsed Body Vibes, though a page on the Goop site still promotes the stickers.

    Body Vibes stickers were invented by Richard Eaton, who declined to back up his claim that the product can “naturally stimulate the human body’s receptors.”

    ...It’s not the first time that Paltrow’s Goop has gotten in deep doo-doo.

    Doctors have warned about Goop’s advice on vaginal jade eggs or how wearing bras causes cancer with no scientific research to back it up.
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Gwyneth Paltrow poses topless on the cover of Goop magazine and you can get a copy – for a whopping £11

Gwyneth Paltrow Is Half-Naked And Literally Covered In ‘Goop’ On Her New Mag Cover

Goop Magazine Launches First Edition, Starring Gwyneth Paltrow

Gwyneth Paltrow’s Goop Accused of ‘Deceptive’ Health Claims

  • The watchdog group Truth in Advertising wants Goop, the lifestyle website started by actress Gwyneth Paltrow, to stop making what it calls “unsubstantiated” and “deceptive” advertising claims for some of the health and wellness products it sells. And it filed a formal complaint last week asking authorities in California to force the company to do that.

    TINA said it investigated more than 50 products sold on the site in which “the company claims, either expressly or implicitly, that its products – or third-party products that it promotes – can treat, cure, prevent, alleviate the symptoms of, or reduce the risk of developing a number of ailments, ranging from depression, anxiety and insomnia, to infertility, uterine prolapse and arthritis, just to name a few.”

    Bonnie Patten, TINA’s executive director, told NBC News she was “surprised at the level of deception” they found.

    “Our concern is that Goop is using disease treatment claims to market products that it has no reliable scientific evidence to prove they can do the things they are saying, as is required by law,” Patten said. “They're making claims that crystals can treat infertility or soap can treat acne, eczema and psoriasis. They have perfumes that they claim have ingredients that heal diseased lungs and improve memory. You name it, they've got something for you.”

    TINA contacted Goop about its concerns on August 11 and asked it to remove the offending advertising claims within a week. After 10 days, only a few changes had been made, Patten said, so last week Patten decided it “was in the best interests of consumers” to file a complaint with the California Food and Drug and Medical Device Task Force.

    There’s no shortage of sites making questionable or bogus health claims. So why did TINA decide to investigate Goop?

    “It's a very high-profile site, and a lot of women have turned to its empowerment message and purchased its products,” Patten told NBC News.

    Goop responded to TINA’s accusations with this statement:

    “Goop is dedicated to introducing unique products and offerings and encouraging constructive conversation surrounding new ideas. We are receptive to feedback and consistently seek to improve the quality of the products and information referenced on our site. We responded promptly and in good faith to the initial outreach from representatives of TINA and hoped to engage with them to address their concerns. ....
Gwyneth Paltrow: Goop critics are sexist and need to do their ‘homework’
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Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin's Former Chef Dishes on Ex Couple’s Diet: ''They Eat Nothing''
  • What's it like to cook for Hollywood's rich and famous? Celebrity chef Kate McAloon has an idea.

    In an interview with news.com.au, McAloon, 59, dished on what was it like to cook for former celebrity couples—including Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin, Miranda Kerr and Orlando Bloom and Courteney Cox and David Arquette.

    Starting off with Paltrow and Martin, McAloon said she started working for the actress and Coldplay band member around the time Paltrow was filming Iron Man with Robert Downey Jr. The couple announced that they were separating (or "conscious uncoupling," as they called it) in 2014; however the divorce wasn't finalized until 2016.

    Apparently, the Goop leader and her ex had very lean diets.

    "I had a brief from their assistants ... they eat nothing," she told news.com.au. "They are very strict. They avoided any sugars, anything sweet, no dairy, just more vegetables."

    "When I got there, I was trying to stick to the brief," she continued. "And I realized as I started adding more ingredients in, they said, ‘Your food is getting better.' That's what happens when you eat more than grass."

    Paltrow and Martin still co-parent their two kids Apple Martin and Moses Martin.
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Paltrow was one time targeted by sexist and sexual pervert movie producer Harvey Weinstein, so she claims.

More here (post on this forum):
Sexual Misconduct Accusations Against Producer Harvey Weinstein
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Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop Responds to Backlash Over "Extreme Diet" Advice

Gwyneth Paltrow under fire for promoting 'extremely damaging' advice on how to lose 14lbs in just 4 weeks on her Goop website
  • Dec 6, 2017

    Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop has been heavily criticised for its bizarre and unfounded health and wellness advice.

    Now the brand has come under fire for publishing a Q&A article with celebrity personal trainer Tracy Anderson, entitled 'how to lose weight fast', in which she shares her meal plan to lose 14lbs in four weeks.

    A Harley Street nutritionist has branded the story 'extremely damaging' because she said it has the potential to harm the mental and physical health of readers.

    Medical experts recommend a slow weight loss of around 1lb and 2lb a week – and say quick diet fads risk malnutrition, gallstones, exhaustion and can lead to eating disorders.

    The exercise guru and pal of Gwyneth, who helped her lose her 'baby weight' after her second child, also recommends cutting out gluten and going 'very low carb'.

    But studies have suggested gluten-free products are laden with sugar and fat and have scant protein, while high-protein, low carb diets are feared to harm your heart.
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Doctors slam Gwyneth Paltrow-endorsed coffee enema...
  • 'Keep the coffee out of your rectum and in your cup'

    Gwyneth Paltrow's natural lifestyle website Goop, which has been widely criticized for promoting potentially dangerous products based on pseudoscience, is now recommending a do-it-yourself coffee enema to "supercharge your detox."

    The $135 US Implant-O-Rama is the latest offering being touted on Goop's website featuring health, fitness and beauty products, which the actress has said she plans to make available to Canadians.

    The idea of using coffee as a colonic to detox the bowel and the body has been around for a long time, but it's been widely debunked and there's no scientific evidence to support it, said Tim Caulfield, a health law expert at the University of Alberta and a vocal critic of the culture of celebrity-based health advice.

    "You could do damage to your bowel," Caulfield said Tuesday from Edmonton. "I think this is absolutely absurd, potentially dangerous and there's no way the consumer should consider using this product."

    He said Goop tends to promote a particular product or service each January — vaginal steaming in 2015, jade eggs in the vagina to cultivate sexual energy in 2017 — using the tag line "a new year, a new you" for marketing.

    "One of the things I find fascinating about this is Gwyneth and Goop have been scrutinized over the past two years or so quite heavily by the science community, by the health community," said Caulfield, author of Is Gwyneth Paltrow Wrong About Everything?: When Celebrity Culture and Science Clash.

    "And despite that scrutiny, they still are marketing completely ridiculous and potentially harmful products like this one."

    Goop did not immediately respond to an emailed request for comment.
    'No health benefit'

    Health Canada said it could not comment Tuesday on the Implant-O-Rama. But on its website, the federal department says all natural health products sold in Canada must have a product licence — after being assessed for safety, effectiveness and quality — and be assigned an eight-digit Natural Product Number (NPN).

    "This number lets you know that the product has been reviewed and approved by Health Canada," the website says.
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Julia Griggs
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If Goopy cared at all by now, she wouldn't run her business in such a huge state of oblivion. She'd probably find a use for aborted fetuses if she could.
Edited by Julia Griggs, Jan 14 2018, 11:49 PM.
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