He's wandering around a Pasadena parking lot looking for his new car. Suddenly VH1 showed real interest, and I thought, "Oh shit, we might actually have to pull this into a real show." Bob Forrest, the drug counselor in the hat, he came to me and said, "We're treating a lot of celebrities, and it's being portrayed in the media like this is a vacation, like we're providing a weekend retreat. Kors: But isn't just adding to that sense that rehab is a vacation, perhaps even a career-making break? They're here to get famous." But it's very interesting: what happens is the tables get turned.
But I hadn't pitched a show in a while, and I figured, what the hell: I'd give it a shot. And you'd think that would work against the success of their treatment because, absolutely, you could look at them and say, "They're not really here to get clean.
And eventually, you'll fall in love again — with someone who's willing to make you first in his life!
Drew Pinsky has two major, nay, only themes in his long career of trying to pass off sex panic as science: 1) Everyone else but Dr.
The last five years, minus his comic companion, Pinsky has pushed forward at full-speed, writing a best-selling book, treating addicts at Huntington Memorial Hospital in Pasadena, teaching psychiatry at USC's medical school, and producing his VH1 reality show wasn't my idea. But it can't happen." There are way too many practical and legal complications to showing people going through in-treatment rehab. Most of them do want to exploit us for the celebrity they'll get from being on the show.
Loveline was broadcast live, Sundays through Thursdays at 10pm–midnight PT (Mondays through Fridays at 1am–3am ET). Syndication was usually on rock, alternative, and adult talk radio stations.
Loveline began in 1983 as a Sunday night dating and relationships segment on Los Angeles radio station KROQ-FM, hosted by DJ Jim "Poorman" Trenton, DJ Swedish Egil (Egil Aalvik), and Scott Mason.
After a traumatic break up, Mason announced that he would no longer be hosting the show.
Kors: Don't you have to ask yourself, though: what kind of person would want to go through a painful, private process like rehab on camera?
So many of my guests have given me terrific tips on love and relationships.