Here’s Jessica Simpson’s ‘Super Secret’ Diet Plan That She’s Being Paid To Advertise

Jessica SimpsonYou guys! Someone “leaked” Jessica Simpson‘s diet plan. You know, the super secret one no one is supposed to know the details of… Unless of course you pay for Weight Watchers.

After all, Weight Watchers is the diet plan that Simpson is being paid to advertise. That’s the plan she’s talking about in commercials that helped her lose 60 pounds since July. It should actually be pretty simple to guess how Jess lost all that baby weight. She’s talking about it all the time, and being paid to do so.

I have to say though, Simpson’s plan sounds a little different from the Weight Watchers I’ve heard of in the past. Here’s how the plan started out according to TMZ:

It all kicked off in July with a 15-day smoothie diet: 5 days of 3 smoothies a day (with 2 healthy snacks); 5 days of 2 smoothies a day (2 healthy snacks, 1 meal); and 5 days of 1 smoothie day (with 2 snacks and 2 meals).

Smoothies for 15 days? What happened to, “It’s not a diet, it’s a new way of life”? Is the secret part of Jessica’s diet that it actually has very little to do with Weight Watchers, the brand she’s supposed to be representing? If that’s the case, I’m still not really shocked.

All in all, this super secret diet plan, which you can read all 32 pages of here, just seems like another cog in the Jessica Simpson PR machine. It’s another car in the “baby weight”  money train that Simpson has been riding since before little Maxwell Drew‘s birth. I’m trying to come up with another over-used analogy. I think you get the picture though.

This diet, the one that’s so secret it can be yours for just $18.95 a month plus a $29.95 sign-up fee, is just another way for us all to keep talking about Jessica Simpson and our collective struggle as women to lose weight after giving birth. Wouldn’t it be great if we focused all this baby weight energy into something more productive? I swear we could cure a disease if every dollar spent trying to lose baby weight went towards some form of medical research.

(Photo: Miguel Aguilar/ Sam Sharma, PacificCoastNews)

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  • BugsMom

    As a current Weight Watcher, that sounds nothing like the Weight Watcher plan.

    • Katie Calvin De Hesa

      as i left weight watchers in Sept, i thought the leader of my closest office did mention a ‘smoothie’ plan to compete with that Visalis crap that is gaining momentum out there (the meal-replacement-shakes-Independent-distributor-employment-opportunity-pyramid) … hmm, along with that ‘only $9 more a month’ “Movement Tracker” she kept trying to push on people.. it is No Longer the old weight watchers these days….

  • Gia

    Maybe she made her own smoothies? I used WW to lose my baby weight and it was the fruits and veggies that were lowest in points. It’s easy (especially with a new baby) to make a smoothie with low-point foods for a simple, on-the-go meal.

  • CW

    I thought the big thing with WW was that you could eat what you like so long as you stay within your daily point allotment? Why couldn’t she drink her points if she chose?