Biggest Loser

Bob Harper first addressed his sexuality publicly on national television.
The celebrity trainer has a proposal for the metabolism slowdown.
The NBC show's lead doctor is "evaluating" the findings of a recent study that raised questions about its drastic approach to weight loss.
For all of us, it's important to realize that slow and steady wins over fast and furious because you're not on TV; you're in reality. Besides, a slower, steadier loss gives you more time to adjust to the lifestyle changes needed to align yourself with those who have crossed the finish line.
Does the Biggest Loser study prove that weight loss is futile? I don't believe it does. But it certainly offers a road map for how not to go about it.
Obesity is not a failure of will -- it's a chronic condition.
"I'm Ali Vincent. I'm supposed to be strong. I'm supposed to know how to do this."
It's not even a close match-up, says Bob Harper.
As we do every year, we are pre-empting our regular "Friday Talking Points" column, in order to bring you our "best and worst of 2015" list.
Kay Hibbard joins HuffPost Live to explain why going on "The Biggest Loser" was the biggest mistake she's ever made.
"The Biggest Loser" claims it is a "public service." I don't believe that a 100 million dollar business that exploits the physical and mental health of its participants, treats people as though they are subhuman, and deceives its viewers is a public service. I just don't.
Biggest Loser trainer Dolvett Quince came by What's Trending to talk about the future of exercise technology.