Fitness coach Lauren Simpson, 30, hits back at trolls who accused her of being ‘fake’ on Instagram

‘Don’t be a hater’: Fitness coach, 30, claps back at trolls with a red hot bikini snap after she was accused of being ‘fake’ in her social media pictures

  • A trainer has hit back at trolls who accused her of being fake on Instagram  
  • Lauren Simpson asked her 1.9million followers to ask questions on her story
  • One person wrote: ‘Why do you pose in photos? You are so fake’
  • The fitness coach, from Sydney, replied that it’s simply part of her job
  • She urged women to post what they want and stop worrying about criticism

A fitness coach has clapped back at trolls with a picture showing off her incredible physique after she was accused of being ‘fake’ in her photos on social media.

When Lauren Simpson, 30, invited her

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Mississippi warns against ‘fake’ letter claiming state mask mandate over

Health officials in Mississippi are warning about fake notices falsely alerting residents that the state’s mandate requiring masks be worn in public was rescinded.

Officials with the state Emergency Management Agency wrote in a Facebook post Sunday that letters purporting to be from Gov. Tate Reeves (R) were circulating on social media platforms. The letters’ text ordered local businesses to take down signs directing customers to wear masks indoors.

“A ‘letter’ claiming to be from the governor’s office is circulating on social media. The letter is a FAKE. Stay up to date with the latest executive orders posted on the Secretary of State’s website. And any major changes will be addressed in a press conference and an updated executive order,” the agency wrote.

Reeves has in fact extended the state’s mask mandate multiple times, with the latest extension lasting through the end of September. Retail and other businesses in the

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Singapore’s food tech startups serve up lab-grown milk, ‘fake’ shrimp

Veego, a plant-based protein developed by Life3 Biotech that tastes like chicken.

Courtesy Life3 Biotech

The coronavirus crisis has magnified Singapore’s food security concerns — an issue made worse by climate change — and the city-state is looking to ramp up its local food production.

Tech entrepreneurs say they want to help. To boost national self-sufficiency, more local start-ups are creating edible products from natural ingredients and cell culture technology.

Some examples include lab-grown milk from TurtleTree Labs, Shiok Meats’ cultured shrimp and Life3 Biotech’s plant-based proteins. Such ventures could benefit Singapore, as they can reduce the island-nation’s import bill as well as its carbon footprint.

Singapore, a tiny country that imports 90% of its food due to land scarcity, is vulnerable to food shortages and price volatility. The situation was exacerbated when Covid-19 first struck and people rushed to stockpile items.

But even before the pandemic, Singapore’s food supply

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