Kelly Osbourne has revealed she no longer owns a set of scales because she doesn't want to be obsessive about her weight and strives to be ''content'' with herself.
Kelly Osbourne doesn't keep scales at her home because she doesn't want to get obsessed with weighing herself.
The 33-year-old TV star has seen her figure fluctuate greatly over the years and her issues with her body image began when she began appearing MTV reality show 'The Osbournes' in 2002 with her parents Sharon and Ozzy Osbourne and brother Jack.
Kelly started getting in shape with the help of fellow reality star Kim Kardashian West and her fitness peaked when she got to the final three of 'Dancing with the Stars' in 2009, however, she is now at a point where she is simply content with herself and refuses to even own a set of scales.
During an appearance as a guest panellist of UK TV show 'Loose Women', she revealed: ''I don't weigh myself, I don't have scales at my house. I've never been perfect, I'll be perfect. I strive to be content with myself and I think that's all you can ask for.''
As well as overcoming a lack of body confidence, Kelly has also beat drug and alcohol addiction.
But thinking back over her life, Kelly claims that people treated her worse when she would gain weight than when she getting high or drunk.
And Kelly thinks that the negative comments about her figure fuelled her substance abuse.
During a panel discussion about controversial Netflix TV show 'Insatiable' - which has been accused of legitimising fat shaming - she said: ''People treated me worse when I was fat, really. People were more mean about me and to me when I gained weight than when I was heavily addicted to drugs and heavily addicted to alcohol. I think that fed my addiction because I would be in the gym for like two or three hours a day and then I would reward myself by going to meet my friends for drinks later. I'd get rip-roaring drunk, then go home to bed and go to sleep and then get up and do the same again, that was because I wanted to keep that body.
''I think people are more sneery [sic] about weight because they know it can happen to them, not everyone believes they can become a drug addict, but they do believe that at one stage they could get large.''
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