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He plans to use his prize money to get out of debt.And his younger sister might be a contestant on a future season.Today, he weighs less than half that - 262 pounds - and can buy clothes off the rack. but I'm gonna fill it in with as much muscle as I possibly can." On returning to his deejay job: "Music is my life. I don't see how deejaying will be a good outlet for me now that I want to pay it forward. Here's some of what he said in an interview Wednesday: On his sister, 20-year-old Rosangela Ventrella, who appeared on the show this season: "She did audition (for the show) while I was away. How she's going to tackle weight loss is a lot different than me. You wouldn't believe it unless you saw it yourself. For one thing, contestants start out in worse shape than most. adults, or 72 million people, are considered obese with a BMI of 30 or higher, according to the CDC.Seventeen of the 22 contestants have a body mass index over 40, meaning they are severely obese. But research published last month in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that the number of Americans with a BMI over 40 is just under 6 percent. Contestants work out five to six hours a day, eating strictly supervised diets. The contestant who loses the smallest percentage of body weight can be sent home.
Show medical consultant and UCLA professor Rob Huizenga had to drag one protesting contestant off her bike when she was stricken with severe cramps.
"By making these changes bit-by-bit I think you have a better shot at having long-lasting lifestyle changes." Real-life weight loss?
But weight loss on "The Biggest Loser" is far removed from weight loss in the real world.
I now live an active lifestyle." On his love life: "My love life is nonexistent.
The only thing I'm learning to love is myself, and that's the only thing I have time for right now. And of course, there are serious health risks to being as obese as the "Biggest Loser" contestants.