Giuliana Rancic Shows Off Her Bikini Body

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A few weeks ago, super skinny Giuliana Racic was quoted saying:

“It’s killing me to look in the mirror and see that I’ve just lost all [of it]. I’m just not the girl I used to be.”

And this week, Giuliana seemed pretty comfortable with her figure as she showed off her bikini body on Instagram (see above picture).

More shots of Giuliana from recent events next!


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Giuliana Rancic: “I think I used to be more attractive”


All the details from Us Magazine:

Sitting down to chat with Dr. Mehmet Oz for the April 8 episode of his self-titled show, the Fashion Police host said she doesn’t like the way she looks when she’s too skinny.

“Trust me, I don’t want to lose weight. I don’t think it looks attractive,” she told Dr. Oz of the constant chatter about her thin frame. “I think I used to be more attractive. But I’m doing the best I can.”

The Going Off Script author, 40, even consulted her physician, who offered a surprising suggestion.

“I actually recently spoke to a personal trainer because my doctor said, ‘Maybe you should get in the gym.’ And I’m thinking, ‘Get in the gym? I don’t want to lose weight! Don’t you usually go the gym to lose the weight?’” she recalled. “And he said, ‘No, no, no, you should — just don’t do cardio. Do some weight training.’”

Rancic followed his advice. “So there I am, lifting my little 10-pound weights,” she told Dr. Oz. “I’m just trying to get some more definition, because I want a little bit of curve, I want to be sexy. And right now, it’s killing me to look in the mirror and see that I’ve just lost all [of it]. I’m just not the girl I used to be.”

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Giuliana Rancic: “Even if I gained 20 pounds, my bones would still look the way they do”


All the details from People:

The E! personality, 40, reveals in her new book, Going Off Script that for over a decade she suffered from scoliosis, a curvature of the spine that if untreated can lead to permanent deformity.

“The thing about scoliosis is it’s a different kind of ugly for a young girl,” says Rancic, who was diagnosed at 13. “It’s one thing to hate your hair or to have bad skin, but those are things you can hopefully treat. [Scoliosis] is very hard to camouflage and it’s all you think about all day, every minute of the day.”

Because of the severity of her curve, one of Rancic’s hips was inches higher than the other. “I always wore baggy clothes,” she says. “And I trained myself so I always looked like I was leaning on something.”

The memories are still difficult to recall for the mom of Duke, 2, (with husband Bill. “[As a teen] I tried to enter pageants and audition for movies and model, because I think I was hoping someday someone would tell me I was pretty. I just wasn’t. I was crooked.

Corrective surgery at 21 straightened Rancic’s spine, but left her with a permanent scar and markedly “bony” shoulder blades, which were the focus of a heated weight debate when she wore a strapless dress at the Golden Globes in January.

“That was very hurtful to me because it was the first huge backlash about my weight,” Rancic explains. “And the thing is I’ve lived with my back and the way it looks since I was a little girl. My shoulder blades protrude as a result of scoliosis. Even if I gained 20 pounds, my bones would still look the way they do.

But despite all the criticism, Rancic sees a positive outcome from her years of heartache. “I was called ugly my entire life but it made me who I am,” she says. “I always tell girls, whatever struggles you go through as a young woman, those are the things that become your power later. Even though it’s painful to think back on, I wouldn’t change a thing. Because everything I went through as a child got me to where I am today.”

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Giuliana Rancic: “I started noticing that I was eating a lot, but not gaining weight at all”


All the details from People:

“Some people were saying, ‘The cancer is probably back,’ ” Rancic, who was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2011 and underwent a double mastectomy that year, tells PEOPLE. “And they were accusing me of every eating disorder. I thought to myself, ‘God, if someone really thought I had an eating disorder, what a horrible way to approach it.’ ”

Thankfully, Rancic, 40, is healthy, though she says the cancer-suppressing medication she has been taking since 2012 has had an effect on her body.

“I started noticing that I was eating a lot, but not gaining weight at all,” Rancic says. “I was concerned.”

Her oncologist, Dr. Dev Paul of Rocky Mountain Cancer Centers in Denver, Colorado, informed her that the drug, which can alter metabolism, could cause weight loss.

“It’s really hurtful,” says Rancic of the attention, adding that she had hoped criticism about her appearance would quiet down on its own. “I’m sorry that some people think I’m disgustingly skinny, as they put it, but there’s nothing I can do. I’m lucky that I even have the type of cancer that reacts to the medicine.”

When it comes to her appetite, “I eat more than any of my friends,” she says. “I eat a very robust, healthy, balanced diet and dessert almost every night. I’m not hiding from anything…

“I look in the mirror and it’s hard for me,” she admits. “I am really thin. I want to look fit and beautiful and sexy, and I can’t.”

“I never want my weight to distract people from what I do,” she says. “But it is becoming a distraction, [whenever] I wear something sleeveless, show my arms, my back.”

In fact, Rancic says a major publication was interested in featuring her but backed out, telling her she was “too skinny.”

“That was really hurtful,” she says. “I thought, ‘Wow, I’m on cancer medication. I’m doing the best that I can.’ ”

Despite the public backlash, that mindset has served Rancic well.

“I refuse to be broken [by what people say],” she says. “I have so many beautiful things in my life.’

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