So many beefs, so little time. Or at least that’s what Kenya Moore should be saying. She literally went from being Miss USA to “The Real Housewives of Atlanta” mean girl since season five.
But Moore told Enstarz her goal is to redeem herself with the upcoming season of “RHOA.” Does this mean she’s putting her mean girl days behind her? Yeah… ok!
“I am very excited. This season is going to be a great season for me. It’s the season of redemption; a lot of things will come to light that I feel will be redemptive for me,” she said. “I’m just excited for people to not question the lies that were told by many people on the show, and now we’ll all get to see what the real truth is.”
She added, “I’m cordial with all of the women and some of them are really my friends on and off-camera. I think you’ll be able to see who those people are when you watch the show as well.”
Yet although she’s built a reputation as a mean girl, she doesn’t like being called that. She said it’s a misconception of her.
“I’d see sometimes, early on, that I was being called a “mean girl.” I think it’s very clear that I don’t start trouble, trouble tries to find me and I sort of end arguments,” she said. “I don’t start them. I think that the viewers have clearly seen that from season one to two.”
She added, “the other thing is about this whole going after someone’s man or things like that… I’ve never been interested in anyone’s man, husband, boyfriend and I’m actually that girl you want to have around if you have a boyfriend or a man or a husband, because I’m so not interested.”
Nevertheless, she said she doesn’t have control over the editing. Not only that, but she doesn’t live her life thinking about regrets or acknowledging she has any regrets.
“In life, I just don’t live with any regrets. I think everything is a teaching moment. It’s a show, I don’t have control over editing. I don’t have control over what other people say about me and I don’t have control over the fans,” she said.
She added, “all I would hope for is that people can watch intelligently and decipher who I am for me versus what is being portrayed on a show. Which is only a half-hour a day and five months, and it’s edited.”
She CONTINUED with, “I think you just have to get to know me by looking at my history and looking at my intentions, and not looking at things that are manipulated such as what other people would like you to believe based on what they say about you.”