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“There were a lot of good-looking people on the camera crews, but it gets to the point where you’re like, ‘Oh my gosh, just do it.’ It’s just like ripping off a Band-Aid. Part of that is accepting people’s initial reactions to her lifelong “resting bitch face.” But that’s easy to fend off because, “Once I open my mouth, I’m so goofy and silly and bubbly.You take it off, and then you’re fine," she shared. People usually say, 'I thought you were going to be a bitch.’ I got that a lot growing up.” Show aside, the springtime adventure helped her in a lot of ways.“Never in a million years would I have been able to see these places if I didn’t do this show. I’ve never had to be behind the scenes yet,” Brunetti said.You never know what doors this may open.” She said she’ll always have the itch to be on camera, and hopes to find a way to blend behind-the-scenes work (i.e. “Maybe I can create something awesome with that.” Despite the fear that she doesn’t know how she’ll be presented on “Dating Naked,” she said she’s proud of the decision to appear on a show that many would avoid. I love how things are going, the struggles and everything. “There’s nothing that I’m embarrassed about and nothing that my family will be disappointed in me for. It’s my foundation, and I’ll always love it for that. ” And with that, she got her Caesar salad boxed up to eat before another long shift bringing drinks to people playing the slots in Atlantic City, her dreams of a brighter future blending with fears of what people will say after they see her strip naked on national television in pursuit of love.
Brunetti treasures the words that matchmaker Patti Stanger used in response to her body-image concerns (but can’t talk about the plot, as that episode will also air in coming weeks.) In Bora Bora, she had a moment of life-direction clarity, namely when she interacted with the makeup artist who got to work in a tropical location. “Bora Bora really opened my eyes to the fact that I want to see the world,” said Brunetti, who volunteers with the Humane Society of Atlantic County.She was a 4-year-old girl who decided she wanted to compete in pageants.Hurdles quickly presented themselves.“My mom said we don’t know anything about it, and I only had a flower-girl dress,” she recalled. If I knew I was ever going to win, I would’ve written a winning speech."You try to be respectful, keeping eye contact, but there were so many wandering eyes, especially with me! She got to reconnect with her father, who left the family when she was five and currently lives in the Los Angeles area.(“I was a little salty on how everything went down, so I called and asked him to meet up for dinner,” she said, noting that the face-to-face time courtesy of her travels paid big dividends in that family-mending respect.