Adding some weight to the goss is the fact that Elly has already got her face out there, starting her own YouTube channel and even saying she wouldn't turn down reality TV prospects in the futures.
“It would depend where I’m at the time, but I’d certainly give it consideration. If the offer did come up, I’d definitely consider it and yeah, I guess time will tell!”
In other Bachelor related news, Helena Sauzier has since issued a lengthy apology following an onslaught of backlash for her new "Weight Loss Trilogy Program", which was described by many as highly "toxic" and "damaging".
It all started after her new health wellness official Instagram page that she, her sister Alexandra and mother Kathi run, posted an illustration of a peanut butter jar, stating: "The perfect snack? DOES NOT EXIST".
The post went on to explain how it would be beneficial to do something other than eating, more specifically to "ride the hunger wave".
Last week, the 25-year-old reality TV star's brand has issued a lengthy apology, with Helena's sister also telling the Mail Online that they're "utterly heartbroken and distraught" that their advice was taken "the wrong way".
The statement reads:
"We would like to take this opportunity to apologise to all of the people that we have offended or misled with our posts - in particular the one about snacking. We were wrong to post this, as we did not explain the context of this comment, nor how we approach the weight loss journey - in turn, the post has come across completely the wrong way.
"We have been helping people on their weight loss journeys for more than 10 years. One thing we encounter commonly is that many of our clients are not eating too much as well as exercising regularly, but they cannot achieve, nor maintain weight loss.
"We accept that we have made errors with our choice of wording very early on and apologise for this once again. We will remove this post and take some time to reconsider our position. This delayed apology was due to completely unforeseen circumstances. Please respect that we are utterly heartbroken and distraught by how this has turned out and need some time to process it all."
You can read Helena's full statement HERE.
We reached out to Amelia Trinick from The Butterfly Foundation to get their opinion on the original post.
They had major concerns about the post, stating that it:
- Imposes unhealthy ‘diet culture’ on people, particularly to a younger (social media inclined) demographic who are already at an increased risk of developing disordered eating behaviours.
- Promotes restrictive diets as an effective and sustainable weight management strategy which research evidence does not support. Research shows that restrictive dieting is the single biggest risk factor for the development of a clinical eating disorder. Intuitive eating and an individual’s ability to listen to what their body needs (i.e. nourishing the body when it's hungry, engaging in movement of the body etc) is highlighted as a protective factor.
- Does not take people’s individual requirements into consideration which may result in a person feeling hungry, experiencing low moods, lacking in energy levels and developing poor health.
- Suggests restricting the amount of food you eat which can be a very dangerous practice. When the body is deprived of nutrition this can lead to a reduction in our natural ability to nourish ourselves intuitively which can result in dangerous cycles of binging and restricting.
- May have an impact on social behaviours and engagement in social events that are based around food or where the person may not get to choose what they’re eating.