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Fitness Expert Criticises Adele’s Personal Trainer

REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni

Fitness Expert Criticises Adele’s Personal Trainer

A leading personal trainer has spoken out about the approach Adele's trainer has taken to her weight loss journey.

Fitness Expert Criticises Adele’s Personal Trainer

All eyes have been on Adele since her remarkable body transformation was revealed late last year. 

Earlier this week LA-based personal trainer, who is known as the ‘Brazilian body wizard’, who helped Adele with her weight loss journey revealed tat while the singer has been taking her workouts seriously, “90 per cent of it is diet.”

Goodis told UK chat show host Lorraine Kelly that Adele significantly decreased her calorie intake, cutting the recommended daily allowance for females of 2,000 calories by half. “The first week is pretty intense – it’s a lot of green juice, and 1,000 calories a day,” Goodis said.


However, Goddis has quickly come under fire as personal trainers and nutritionists have criticised her approach to Adele’s weight loss journey.

Best-selling author and personal trainer Alice Liveing turned to Twitter to voice her concerns earlier this week, accusing Goodis of ‘riding on the coattails of a celebrity client.’ 

“I have trained celebrities in my time and when asked in interview about said clients, I have always remained silent because of client confidentiality, their privacy and the fact that that is their information to share, not mine.”

“These ‘so called’ celebrity trainers need to realise that putting someone on a 1000 calorie a day diet and an intense workout regime doesn’t make them a good trainer,” wrote Liveing on Twitter. 

“It makes them the instigator of seriously disordered eating habits and the health repercussions that accompany it,” she added.

While caloric intake varies from person to person, most dieticians recommended 1200 calories as a minimum for women.

According to Cleveland Clinic, it’s difficult to get the nutrients you need to stay healthy. Restricting calories in such a manner could also backfire. 

While eating at such a deficit could result in initial weight loss, your body may go into conservation mode, slowing down your metabolism and making it harder to lose weight in the long run.



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