Reality TV star Chelsea Lazkani, who appears on the hit show “Selling Sunset,” has expressed regret over comments she made about co-star Bre Tiesi and her relationship with Nick Cannon. Lazkani claimed that Tiesi was upset and surprised after learning via news alert that Cannon had fathered a child with model LaNisha Cole. Lazkani admitted to going too far and says that she now believes Tiesi wants to hurt her. In an interview with Entertainment Tonight, Lazkani said that Tiesi is a person with real feelings and that she had hurt her.
Lazkani further stated that she had realized her mistake and was taking steps to avoid further issues with Tiesi. Lazkani’s comments to other agents on and off-camera were particularly pointed, with many believing that she went too far and that her comments could have long-term negative effects on Tiesi and Cannon’s relationship.
Bre Tiesi, who has a child with Nick Cannon, clapped back at Lazkani after making private moments public. Tiesi accused her co-star of digging for a storyline and nothing more.
It is not uncommon for reality TV shows to use personal information and relationships to create drama and keep viewers tuned in. However, when the drama leads to personal attacks and hurt feelings, it’s understandable that cast members may have second thoughts and worry about the consequences of their words and actions.
Tiesi’s comments aside, the situation raises a broader question about reality TV and the effects it can have on relationships. While the drama and conflict may make for good TV, the impact on the personal lives of those involved can be long-lasting and damaging.
It’s not just “Selling Sunset” that has faced criticism for its portrayal of relationships and personal lives on TV. Many reality shows have been accused of using a similar formula, and some have even been accused of crossing ethical lines.
Perhaps it’s time to rethink the way we consume reality TV and the way it portrays relationships. The genre has come a long way since its inception, but there’s still a long way to go. Personal attacks and hurtful language should have no place on our screens, especially when it comes to relationships and personal lives.
It is worth bearing in mind that reality TV is not always an accurate representation of reality. Many of the most successful shows are heavily edited, and personal moments are often presented in a way that fits a narrative. In other words, it’s entertainment, not real life.
In conclusion, Chelsea Lazkani’s comments about Bre Tiesi highlight the challenges and dangers of reality TV. While it may be entertaining, it can also be hurtful and leave lasting scars. Perhaps it’s time to reconsider the way we consume reality TV and the way it portrays personal relationships. At the end of the day, real-life relationships are too precious to be sacrificed for the sake of entertainment.