Celebrities “Lying” About Their Ozempic Use, According to Amy Schumer

Celebrities "Lying" About Their Ozempic Use Amy Schumer
Amy Schumer has taken Ozempic for type 2 diabetes but found it unlivable, and she wants Hollywood to “just stop” lying about its use.

Amy Schumer isn’t holding back her criticism of Ozempic.

The Trainwreck starlet has called out her Hollywood peers for their dishonesty on the use of the type 2 diabetes medicine, which has become the fad diet of the moment.

Everybody and their mother is going to give it a shot. “Oh, smaller portions” is a lie, she stated on Andy Cohen’s Watch What Happens Live on June 8. To paraphrase: “Shut the f—k up. You are either working or participating in Ozempic. Stop right now.

Amy claims she has never been the kind to avoid medical care. “Be real with the people,” the comic urged. If you ask somebody, “When I got lipo, I said I got lipo.”

The 42-year-old woman said she “immediately invested” in Ozempic along with her husband Chris Fischer around a year ago, but that the city was not “livable” and prevented her from spending enough time with their 4-year-old son, Gene.

She said, “I was so skinny, and he’s throwing a ball at me and [I couldn’t],” adding that she was one of those people who felt sick and couldn’t play with her son.

Even more famous people than Amy have come forward to admit they use Ozempic. Golnesa “GG” Gharachedaghi, a celebrity weight loss expert, recently opened up about her experience with Semaglutide injection shots.

” I do not know a argument to hide being on a cargo loss( drug) or a ornamental procedure,” Golnesa told Entertainment Tonight on May 18.” precisely talk about it because there is consequently numerous people out there who want to do the same thing or they want to get about what you did.”

Gracie McGraw, Tim McGraw’s daughter, and Chelsea Handler have both been vocal about their love of Ozempic.

When asked by E! News about Ozempic, a representative from the pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk said in a statement that the drug is “not approved for chronic weight management,” explaining that it is instead used to treat type 2 diabetes, improve blood sugar, and lower the risk of major cardiovascular events in adults with the disease.