Jesy Nelson’s ‘panic episodes’ and decision to leave Little Mix were caused by cruel trolls.
‘The girls said Mum, ‘We think Jesy should come out of this now,” she added. Nelson spoke about his decision to leave the girl group Little Mix. In an interview with Simon Hattenstone of The Guardian in August, Jesy Nelson revealed all. She talked openly about her departure from Little Mix in 2020, which includes Jade Thirlwall, Perrie Edwards, and Leigh-Anne Pinnock, and why she thinks it was a smart decision. “I don’t know what to do when I’m in front of the camera.” The other three girls would be in the most unusual situations while yet looking stunning. Nelson chuckled as she remarked, “If I tried it, I’d look dreadful.”
The 30-year-old then went on to talk about her mental health struggles and vulnerabilities throughout the years. She informed Hattenstone that she was ridiculed relentlessly on the Internet after the band was created on the 2011 season of ‘The X Factor.’ “The first thing I read about myself was, ‘Is it just me, or does that girl appear to be handicapped?’ The next person commented that she looked like a rat. “And then there was the one that said, ‘God, her face looks disfigured,'” Nelson said as she went on. “When you’ve never had a problem with your face before and then find out that people are saying these things about you… You reason that if everyone says it, it must be true.” News from the Brinkwire After being baited for blackfishing in ‘Boyz,’ Jesy Nelson adds, ‘I love Black culture.’ Nicki Minaj and Jesy Nelson Fan Reaction to ‘Boyz’: A cheesy ‘cultural vulture mess’ Nelson, the second youngest of four children raised by a single mother, claimed she was content with herself as she grew up. She worked in a bar in Romford, east London, while she was in her late teens. “Any of my friends and family will tell you that I was the most confident person before I went into the industry.” “Then it all came crashing down,” she observed. Nelson went on to say that when she was trolled, ‘The X Factor’ was not supportive. “When I was having trouble, I didn’t feel like I had nobody to talk to.” Perrie was 17 at the time, and I was 20. I’m hopeful that programs like these will take on more responsibility in the future. It’s crucial because no one can prepare you for what you’re going to face,” she continued.
Nelson, on the other hand, needed to see a therapist when things began to grow worse for her. “There were times when I didn’t want anyone to look at me,” she admitted. I had the impression that everyone despised me. “I’d only eat a packet of ham for a day or drink Diet Coke for a week and not eat because I didn’t know what I was doing wrong,” she continued, before adding, “I’d only eat a packet of ham for a day or drink Diet Coke for a week and not eat because I didn’t know what I was doing wrong.” Brinkwire News in a Nutshell