I meant to blog this one last week, but it’s summer and I found more important things to do like suck down some fresh air, get some Vitamin D and enjoy life a little bit because football season will be here real soon and then I’ll be inside for 6.5 months watching random weeknight college games and worthless Monday night games because I’m a degen like you guys.
Anyway, Patrick Mahomes girlfriend, Brittany Matthews, spoke up last week in an IG post where it seems she was calling out the haters who have been telling her that the Chiefs quarterback could do so much better than the fitness guru that he’s been with since like the high school years. It’s Instagram, of course trolls are going to take shots, but good for Brittany taking a shot right back. Do you, girl. Post those pics and flex on them a little bit (have to spice up the lingo in these IG posts in case Gen Z shows up even though I’m pretty positive they don’t click on blogs).
Me, when you get told all the time your boyfriend could do so much better🤷🏼♀️🤔
It’s no surprise that the bullies have to take shots at Brittany. They’re jealous and the only way to make themselves feel better is to take shots at a woman who is raising two pit bulls with Mahomes. That’s just one step away from marriage and kids. Honestly, he might want to go ahead and lock her down with a prenup now before the big contract comes after this season.
But when those friendships go south, the app can become a portal of pain. According to a recent Pew survey, 59 percent of teens have been bullied online, and according to a 2017 survey conducted by Ditch the Label, a nonprofit anti-bullying group, more than one in five 12-to-20-year-olds experience bullying specifically on Instagram. “Instagram is a good place sometimes,” said Riley, a 14-year-old who, like most kids in this story, asked to be referred to by her first name only, “but there’s a lot of drama, bullying, and gossip to go along with it.”