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Thread: Nicole Richie tells it her way on the radio

  1. #1
    Elite Member Novice's Avatar
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    Wink Nicole Richie tells it her way on the radio

    Nicole KIISes and Tells on Rehab, Mischa and Lindsay

    Posted May 30th 2007 2:48PM by TMZ Staff
    Filed under: Nicole Richie
    Nicole Richie says, contrary to media reports, she was not in rehab earlier this month and was just "on tour with Joel," her Good Charlotte boyfriend.

    Richie went on On Air with Ryan Seacrest's KIIS FM morning show today and said she believes that because she was not photographed for over a week, reports surfaced she was in rehab for drug abuse and an eating disorder. That and the fact that she weighs 4 lbs!

    While she revealed that Paris is "scared" about going to prison, Nicole is also nervous she may have to spend time in the slammer for her wrong-side-of-the-road DUI arrest. Although no decision has been made in Nicole's case, she says, "I have to deal with any consequences that come my way." Yeah you do!

    Nicole held a now infamous barbecue last weekend, where Mischa Barton was hospitalized for "an adverse reaction to prescription medication," and which featured a pre-rehab appearance by Lindsay Lohan. Richie says she was not present for either Lindsay's "five-minute" visit, or Mischa's medical scare, because the hostess was at the supermarket "buying Sunny Delight."

    Well, at least one of these embattled girls is getting their full day's supply of Vitamin C!
    Nicole KIISes and Tells on Rehab, Mischa and Lindsay - TMZ.com


    My Goodness! Not only are these girls poisoning their bodies with drugs & alcohol, but they're topping it off with Sunny D!!! Eurgh!!
    "I don't know what I am to them, maybe a penguin XD" - Tiny Pixie

  2. #2
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    LMAO @ Sunny Delight, I used to drink that stuff when I was tripping my ass off on LSD.

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    she can work it

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    Elite Member Voodoo Child's Avatar
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    What is sunny delight?

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    sunny delight is orange juice.

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    Elite Member Voodoo Child's Avatar
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    Ty.

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    Elite Member Novice's Avatar
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    Sunny Delight is an orange coloured liquid masquerading as orange juice but has too many chemicals in it to be healthy!


    The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    BBC NEWS | Business | The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    By Jennifer Clayton
    Producer, The Money Programme

    The soft drink Sunny Delight was the marketing success of the 1990s. Now its manufacturers Procter and Gamble are looking to sell the brand.
    Launched in 1998 with a £10 million promotional campaign, within months Sunny Delight had become the biggest selling soft drink in the UK behind Coke and Pepsi, with sales of £160 million a year.
    "It was a phenomenon. This product came from nowhere and went in as the 12th best selling grocery product. I mean, in all the time our magazine has looked at these figures, no brand has ever done that," according to Jane Bainbridge of Marketing magazine.
    It had 'mum appeal'; children lapped it up; supermarkets ran out of stock.
    "It was really pressure from my children. They saw it advertised. I think they drank it at their friends and they kept asking me to buy it. They thought it was orange juice and they wanted to take it to school so I thought well it's like orange juice, it's healthy and I went and bought it from the chill cabinet," said Nina Sandler, a lawyer and mother of three children.
    Then it all went terribly wrong.

    The Food Commission, an independent consumer organisation, aware of all the hype about this wonder drink, started to seriously question what was actually in Sunny Delight.

    "We realised that it was a product roughly equivalent to a Coca Cola-type product," said Kath Dalmeny, Policy Officer at the Food Commission.
    "You realise that the kind of healthy attributes that were being given to it in the marketing campaign might not actually be justified in this case."
    Consumers began to lose faith in the product, particularly when a little girl turned orange having drunk large quantities of it.
    The negative publicity which surrounded this story was not helped by a badly-timed Sunny Delight ad showing a snowman turning orange.
    James Griffiths, a director of the advertising firm Saatchi and Saatchi which was responsible for the ad, admits that the timing was unfortunate.
    "I have to say we would be the first to say that it was an own-goal," he told the BBC.
    Not surprisingly, sales slumped.
    "It became a focus, almost a visual focus for a number of lobby groups to really attack the brand", said Jane Woodage, public relations manager at Procter and Gamble.
    Marketing campaign
    The Money Programme talked to the normally-secretive team behind Sunny Delight about their initial marketing coup, as well as how they handled their critics.
    Jon Walsh, former launch brand manager of Procter and Gamble, explained their biggest mistake.
    "We didn't enter the debate. We sort of stayed in our little castle thinking if we don't say anything, the debate will go away."
    Mothers felt misled by claims that Sunny Delight was a healthy drink, and Procter and Gamble was forced into a total rethink and a relaunch of their product.
    "I did feel totally misled by the very close placement of the product next to the orange juice and the shape of the bottle," said Nina Sandler.
    "It all suggested it was a freshly squeezed orange juice with sort of added goodies rather than a totally artificial product."

    In the end it was a story of corporate power and consumer triumph, and of a manufacturing giant which has had to come to terms with a new world in which the consumer is increasingly wary.

    The Money Programme on Sunny Delight: A Juicy Tale was broadcast at 1930 GMT on Wednesday 3 December on BBC Two.

    "I don't know what I am to them, maybe a penguin XD" - Tiny Pixie

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    Elite Member Beeyotch's Avatar
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    Sunny D=Liquid sugar crack with extremely tart orange flavor.

    Haha at Nicole Richie buying this.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Novice View Post
    Sunny Delight is an orange coloured liquid masquerading as orange juice but has too many chemicals in it to be healthy!


    The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    BBC NEWS | Business | The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    By Jennifer Clayton
    Producer, The Money Programme

    The soft drink Sunny Delight was the marketing success of the 1990s. Now its manufacturers Procter and Gamble are looking to sell the brand.
    Launched in 1998 with a £10 million promotional campaign, within months Sunny Delight had become the biggest selling soft drink in the UK behind Coke and Pepsi, with sales of £160 million a year.
    "It was a phenomenon. This product came from nowhere and went in as the 12th best selling grocery product. I mean, in all the time our magazine has looked at these figures, no brand has ever done that," according to Jane Bainbridge of Marketing magazine.
    It had 'mum appeal'; children lapped it up; supermarkets ran out of stock.
    "It was really pressure from my children. They saw it advertised. I think they drank it at their friends and they kept asking me to buy it. They thought it was orange juice and they wanted to take it to school so I thought well it's like orange juice, it's healthy and I went and bought it from the chill cabinet," said Nina Sandler, a lawyer and mother of three children.
    Then it all went terribly wrong.

    The Food Commission, an independent consumer organisation, aware of all the hype about this wonder drink, started to seriously question what was actually in Sunny Delight.

    "We realised that it was a product roughly equivalent to a Coca Cola-type product," said Kath Dalmeny, Policy Officer at the Food Commission.
    "You realise that the kind of healthy attributes that were being given to it in the marketing campaign might not actually be justified in this case."
    Consumers began to lose faith in the product, particularly when a little girl turned orange having drunk large quantities of it.
    The negative publicity which surrounded this story was not helped by a badly-timed Sunny Delight ad showing a snowman turning orange.
    James Griffiths, a director of the advertising firm Saatchi and Saatchi which was responsible for the ad, admits that the timing was unfortunate.
    "I have to say we would be the first to say that it was an own-goal," he told the BBC.
    Not surprisingly, sales slumped.
    "It became a focus, almost a visual focus for a number of lobby groups to really attack the brand", said Jane Woodage, public relations manager at Procter and Gamble.
    Marketing campaign
    The Money Programme talked to the normally-secretive team behind Sunny Delight about their initial marketing coup, as well as how they handled their critics.
    Jon Walsh, former launch brand manager of Procter and Gamble, explained their biggest mistake.
    "We didn't enter the debate. We sort of stayed in our little castle thinking if we don't say anything, the debate will go away."
    Mothers felt misled by claims that Sunny Delight was a healthy drink, and Procter and Gamble was forced into a total rethink and a relaunch of their product.
    "I did feel totally misled by the very close placement of the product next to the orange juice and the shape of the bottle," said Nina Sandler.
    "It all suggested it was a freshly squeezed orange juice with sort of added goodies rather than a totally artificial product."

    In the end it was a story of corporate power and consumer triumph, and of a manufacturing giant which has had to come to terms with a new world in which the consumer is increasingly wary.

    The Money Programme on Sunny Delight: A Juicy Tale was broadcast at 1930 GMT on Wednesday 3 December on BBC Two.

    I'm sorry, but how stupid are these misled mothers? Anyone who has ever tasted Sunny D knows how much shit and sugar is in it.

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    "Consumers began to lose faith in the product, particularly when a little girl turned orange having drunk large quantities of it."

    How much freakin Sunny D are you drinking that you turn orange? Is this an urban tale? Because dear sweet God I would have loved to have seen that.

  11. #11
    Elite Member sweetness's Avatar
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    Sunny D tastes awful!! My kids had some at my MIL's and they loved it. I will not be buying it for them though.
    Just one taste of it's chemically sweet nastiness is enough to tell me it's not healthy. Tastes like orange plastic.

    Why not real orange juice? It's not like it's any more expensive than that crap!!

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    Bronze Member sarahphim's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by sweetness View Post
    Sunny D tastes awful!!
    Why not real orange juice? It's not like it's any more expensive than that crap!!
    Amen! "Sunny D" is so gross and has extremely minimal nutritional value.

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    See, now orange juice and X used to be two of my favorite things ...
    Kill him.
    Kill her.
    Kill It.
    Kill everything... that IS the solution!
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    Quote Originally Posted by Novice View Post
    Sunny Delight is an orange coloured liquid masquerading as orange juice but has too many chemicals in it to be healthy!


    The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    BBC NEWS | Business | The rise and fall of Sunny Delight
    By Jennifer Clayton
    Producer, The Money Programme

    The soft drink Sunny Delight was the marketing success of the 1990s. Now its manufacturers Procter and Gamble are looking to sell the brand.
    Launched in 1998 with a £10 million promotional campaign, within months Sunny Delight had become the biggest selling soft drink in the UK behind Coke and Pepsi, with sales of £160 million a year.
    "It was a phenomenon. This product came from nowhere and went in as the 12th best selling grocery product. I mean, in all the time our magazine has looked at these figures, no brand has ever done that," according to Jane Bainbridge of Marketing magazine.
    It had 'mum appeal'; children lapped it up; supermarkets ran out of stock.
    "It was really pressure from my children. They saw it advertised. I think they drank it at their friends and they kept asking me to buy it. They thought it was orange juice and they wanted to take it to school so I thought well it's like orange juice, it's healthy and I went and bought it from the chill cabinet," said Nina Sandler, a lawyer and mother of three children.
    Then it all went terribly wrong.

    The Food Commission, an independent consumer organisation, aware of all the hype about this wonder drink, started to seriously question what was actually in Sunny Delight.
    "We realised that it was a product roughly equivalent to a Coca Cola-type product," said Kath Dalmeny, Policy Officer at the Food Commission.
    "You realise that the kind of healthy attributes that were being given to it in the marketing campaign might not actually be justified in this case."
    Consumers began to lose faith in the product, particularly when a little girl turned orange having drunk large quantities of it.
    The negative publicity which surrounded this story was not helped by a badly-timed Sunny Delight ad showing a snowman turning orange.
    James Griffiths, a director of the advertising firm Saatchi and Saatchi which was responsible for the ad, admits that the timing was unfortunate.
    "I have to say we would be the first to say that it was an own-goal," he told the BBC.
    Not surprisingly, sales slumped.
    "It became a focus, almost a visual focus for a number of lobby groups to really attack the brand", said Jane Woodage, public relations manager at Procter and Gamble.
    Marketing campaign
    The Money Programme talked to the normally-secretive team behind Sunny Delight about their initial marketing coup, as well as how they handled their critics.
    Jon Walsh, former launch brand manager of Procter and Gamble, explained their biggest mistake.
    "We didn't enter the debate. We sort of stayed in our little castle thinking if we don't say anything, the debate will go away."
    Mothers felt misled by claims that Sunny Delight was a healthy drink, and Procter and Gamble was forced into a total rethink and a relaunch of their product.
    "I did feel totally misled by the very close placement of the product next to the orange juice and the shape of the bottle," said Nina Sandler.
    "It all suggested it was a freshly squeezed orange juice with sort of added goodies rather than a totally artificial product."
    In the end it was a story of corporate power and consumer triumph, and of a manufacturing giant which has had to come to terms with a new world in which the consumer is increasingly wary.

    The Money Programme on Sunny Delight: A Juicy Tale was broadcast at 1930 GMT on Wednesday 3 December on BBC Two.
    THANK YOU FOR POSTING THIS!

    This is THE most horrid drink on the planet!

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    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    Dont these stupid cows ever read labels?
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

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