According to Page Six, Gwyneth Paltrow recently revealed that she’s not that fond of her backside, despite the fact, in recent movies, she has portrayed the fiercest version of herself.
During Goop’s United Kingdom summit, the 46-year-old spoke honestly about her body, stating that, “after months of training” with her trainer, Tracy Anderson, she walked by herself one evening in the mirror and thought to herself, “D*mn, whose butt is that?”
In a report from The Sun, the outlet quoted Gwyneth as saying that she doesn’t believe her rear-end is as in good of shape as it could be. Reportedly, Tracy Anderson is known for helping big named stars like Jennifer Lopez, Kim Kardashian, and Madonna, get into shape.
Paltrow joked before the audience that her body isn’t that great at the moment, as she was just in Italy and ate a ton of pasta. Fans of Paltrow know she is the owner of the natural health and wellness company, the aforementioned Goop.
She started it eleven years ago in 2008, kicking it off with a simple weekly newsletter, however, since then, she has grown it into a much larger company.
According to the company’s Wikipedia page, however, Goop has come under fire for promoting products that aren’t FDA approved, moreover, the products sold rarely have scientific evidence to support the claims and are described as either “misleading” or “harmful.”
Furthermore, Gwyneth’s company has received additional criticism for charging high prices for products of questionable value. Two years ago, in 2017, the group, Truth in Advertising, filed an official complaint with the government regulatory agency regarding fifty different claims made by Paltrow’s business.
Moreover, according to a report from NBC News, Goop’s recent deal with Netflix to promote her brand was described by an official as a win for “pseudoscience.” Forbes reported ideas of a similar nature, stating that Goop describes itself as being a much healthier alternative to other products, despite not being rooted in science.
Dr. David Gorski, who spoke with Forbes, said that despite Gwyneth and her company’s claims, heavy metal exposure at small doses isn’t harmful, and heavy metal poisoning, in general, is extremely “uncommon.”