Model Linda Evangelista is not appearing on the cover of Vogue for the first time since announcing that a cosmetic procedure was going to ‘go badly out of shape’.
For photos, they use duct tape and rubber bands to pull his face, jawline and neck back — and they don’t hide the issues they face when a fat-freezing treatment “backfires.” them”.
She said: “Not my jaw and my neck in real life – and I can’t walk around with tape and rubber bands all over the place.”
She tells the magazine that she’s “trying to love me the way I do.”
“But for di fotos,” she adds. “Look, for photos, I always say we have to create fantasies. We create dreams. I think they’re allowed. Also, these photos don’t support all of my insecurities, so I’m just doing what I do. ‘like to do.”
And it’s been almost a year since the Canadian model said she didn’t disappear from the spotlight to say she was “brutally disfigured” by the non-surgical fat reduction procedure.
Evangelista was one of the most well-known faces on the catwalks and magazine covers of the 1990s and 2000s.
She said the CoolSculpting treatment went wrong when a rare side effect increased instead of causing the treatment to decrease fat cells.
The CoolSculpting treatment is a brand name for cryolipolysis which uses cold temperatures to reduce fat deposits.
Now she’s not telling British Vogue to say, “If to say I know the side effects are gonna include saying pesin gonna lose my livelihood and pesin gonna end up so depressed they gonna hate diasef… I don’t don’t take any risks.”
All of the pictures in di magazine only show di in front of his face. His neck, ears and hair are covered.
She says that the advertisement of the product and her own vanity attract me to the product.
“Dose CoolSculpting ads are running all the time, on CNN, on MSNBC, over and over, and they’re asking, ‘Do you like what you see in the mirror?’ Dem bin dey tok for me.
“It’s not about stubborn fat for areas where we don’t move. I’m saying no downtime, no surgery and… I’m drinking a magic potion, and I’m gonna do to say I I’m selfish. So I’m going for me and backfire.”
She is suing Zeltiq Aesthetics which is the company behind the treatment and she said for July she would not settle the lawsuit.
In a statement to Vogue, Zeltiq said, “We are delighted to say that we are not resolving this issue with Ms. Evangelista. Our goal continues to build trust by providing safe and reliable aesthetic products and services, which are backed by science. CoolSculpting na FDA-cleared, non-invasive treatment of visible fatty bulges for nine areas of the body.”
I know my worth
Elsewhere for the Vogue interview, Evangelista recalls her early modeling days and rise to fame in the 1980s.
When they ask me if she’s aware of her beauty, and if the boys go out with me, she replies, “No! I have tons of friends, but no. tell my mom, ‘Oh, she’s tall. She’s going to be a model.’ That, and I’m obsessed with fashion.”
Part of her chat is about the campaign to get higher pay for models. “I have the power to hold on,” she explains.
“It’s not all. But also, I think of different industries. Athletes don’t get paid the same – some get paid more for what they bring to the game. No way to say I’m beta…but I know my worth.”