Kelly Osbourne talked about reality TV and attending to the participants, telling Sky News that her own experience of fame overnight had taken her "on a dark path".
The 34-year-old, who spent her formative years as one of MTV's original reality TV stars in The Osbournes, said that at the start of the show almost 20 years ago, there was no awareness of the need for outside support USA gave program.
This happened after MPs announced an investigation into the issues surrounding reality TV after a Jeremy Kyle Show guest died and the former island of Love Participants Sophie Gradon and Mike Thalassitis.
The Jeremy Kyle Show was blown up on Monday and ITV announced on Wednesday that it would not return.
Osbourne, who is in London prior to the 2019 British rally LGBT Awards, said: "[I was] I'm never a big fan of the Jeremy Kyle Show, if I'm honest. I've always found it to exploit people in a not so great way.
"I try to use my words wisely … you take people who have probably never been to a hotel before and have never been to London, and you put them in a hotel and you hold them in front of the camera and you abuse them for theirs Thoughts illness and her problems.
"And, you know, where's the aftercare, where's the aftercare, who's going to make sure those people you've just exposed are taken care of? You know, in shows like this, it's so important that you have that and if you do not look at what happens. "
Osbourne said she wanted to make it clear that "I do not think anybody in the Jeremy Kyle show was planning to do anything like that … However, I find the show to exploit people in a negative way … and that's what happens if you do not have follow-up. "
Osbourne, a singer, TV presenter and fashion designer who has been successful with her family on reality television since she first met her family, said the pressure could be enormous.
The Osbournes, which aired from 2002 to 2005, followed the family – Kelly's parents Ozzy and Sharon and her brother Jack – and their unique everyday life.
"I know from my own experience," she said. "I assume that nobody knows who I was one evening, the show airs and then everyone in the world knows who I am and suddenly is one of the most famous 16-year-olds in the world and does not understand why, everyone wants something from you and everyone who has an opinion about you.
"It's all right if people you know have an opinion of you, but if the world has an opinion that you can not control and that's not really who you are, it can really mess with you I know that it has led me on a dark path and I am lucky because I have family, friends and support and access to therapy and everything I need.
"If I had to go to rehab, I could do that and not everyone has it. So it's the responsibility of the people who make these TV shows, so if you're going to take people without a support system, you'll have to provide that."
The star said the Osbournes filming is different, as producers "did not even know they needed outside support."
"Now, when you do shows like … I get the impression that many of these networks have therapists on hand, but I'm talking about aftercare, it has to be there after that and there has to be some kind of support plan – if people Feel that they are not in a good place, they can still be provided with it. "
Osbourne said she was a fan of Love Island and she had been "invested" in past series.
However, she added, "It's crazy how it turns out, but you know that the whole country is watching these people, who probably only knew about 100 people before.
"We live in a world where it's so judgmental and there's still so much in England especially … they're shy of mental health problems because people think that when you go to therapy, you're crazy I'm convinced that if you're not going to therapy, you're crazy, that's what it's for.
"Everyone needs someone to talk to and take things off their chests, and it's sad that people allow someone they do not even know to destroy them, which I've done for a long time. "
Osbourne also told Sky News that she was "disgusted" by the news new law against abortion in Alabama, which was adopted earlier this week by the Republican-controlled and male-dominated State Senate.
"It's disgusting," she said. "How 25 men can have an opinion on what a woman does to her body is disgusting, it's disgusting, it's so antiquated that it drives me crazy, and I wonder what these men do when their loved ones get pregnant?"
She added, "It makes no sense to me, it's amazing."
Speaking about the British LGBT Awards, Osbourne was proud and excited to host an event dedicated to "highlighting people who bring about change for the better".
When asked whether sexuality plays a role in participating in such prizes, she gave a clear "no".
The debate on this topic has increased in recent years, and Ariana Grande had the choice to run this summer's Pride Festival in Manchester when it was announced.
Grande answered There is enough "room" for "heterosexual allies" to support LGBTQ events.
"No matter what you do, there will always be someone who has a problem with it," Osbourne said. "When you spread the message of love and equality, everyone has the right to be there for me."
Kelly Osbourne will host the UK LGBT Awards 2019 on Friday to celebrate LGBT + stars, activists and allies.
Nominees include political activist Cynthia Nixon, who has emerged from the actress of Sex And The City, and The X Files star Gillian Anderson, both of which have been nominated for the LGBT + star of the year award.
Little Mix, Ellie Goulding and Naomi Campbell are allied on the Allies of the Year, while stars like Stephen Fry, Rylan Clark-Neal and Paul O & # 43; Grady are also nominated for gongs.
Anyone who feels emotionally disturbed or suicidal can ask Samaritans for help at 116 123 or by e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org in the UK. In the US, call the Samaritan office near you or 1 (800) 273-TALK