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“I don't think any of us wake up and say being an addict sounds like a great idea.
My idea of an alcoholic was the old man that lived under the bridge drinking out of his paper sack, and I think that's what the nation's idea is of an alcoholic is,” she said.
She slammed the Republican presidential candidate last summer after he referred to Latinos as “druggies” and said she was disappointed with his choice of words.“When we throw around words like rapists and druggies it's extremely irresponsible because it adds to the stigma of addiction,” she told the in July.
"If you're gonna make such a strong comment on a race or even just people in general, maybe back that up with: how are you going to help people in recovery and make that more of an option for people who are struggling with addiction and alcoholism?
PW: What was your reaction when you found out people like Taylor Dane, Sheila E. Tara: My first thought was that I had no idea who any of them were.
I know that sounds bad, but I’m not good with names. PW: The show is all about writing a country song — typically those are pain-filled, right?
“[But] I got into recovery and it completely saved my life.”But Conner’s drug use started well before her Miss USA reign, though.PW: Does it make you nervous to put yourself back out into the public eye?Tara: I was more ready to let people see what’s going on with me. I’ve been through my share of ups and downs, but I’ve grown so much from that.While plenty of women aren’t particularly happy with Donald Trump at the moment, one former Miss USA winner credits the Republican frontrunner with helping her get clean and turning her life around.Tara Conner, who won Miss USA in 2006, infamously made headlines after her alcohol and cocaine use was discovered during her reign as champion.
Alumni had high praise for the treatment team, including "awesome" therapists and staff members who were "like family."This So Cal rehab fosters a regimented but respectful recovery environment, where teens learn how to live sober through plenty of 12-step meetings and life-skills classes—not to mention "equine-assisted psychotherapy" and mixed martial arts.