Chrissy Teigen’s Toilet Went MIA at a Really Bad Time

Chrissy Teigen always keeps it extra real on Twitter. Maybe a little too real at times. But that's why we love her, right?

Teigen gave us quite the overshare on Thursday. In a series of tweets, the model explained she really had to use the bathroom when she got home, which is what tends to happen to pregnant women. However, her toilet was mysteriously MIA when she got there. “I got home today and ran to go peepee and you know when you’re so close to the bathroom so you kind of release because you know you’re about to pee, well I did that and my toilet was gone,” the 32-year-old mom-to-be wrote.

I got home today and ran to go peepee and you know when you’re so close to the bathroom so you kind of release because you know you’re about to pee, well I did that and my toilet was gone.

— christine teigen (@chrissyteigen) January 25, 2018

like there was no toilet pic.twitter.com/CIn3Vdy1P9

— christine teigen (@chrissyteigen) January 25, 2018

please help me https://t.co/aCwLoGarbr

— christine teigen (@chrissyteigen) January 25, 2018

I hope that doesn’t mean Teigen peed herself. I’ve seen the kinds of shoes she wears, and that would be a tragedy. In any case, her husband John Legend chimed in to give his wife an explanation with regards to the curious case of the missing toilet.

I can explain https://t.co/tlzWywS3xO

John Legend (@johnlegend) January 25, 2018

We’re upgrading our regular toilet to one of those fancy Japanese ones that opens itself and washes your butt. Apparently our contractor decided there should be a toilet-less transition period.

John Legend (@johnlegend) January 25, 2018

Maybe someone should give Chrissy a heads up next time?

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Over the course of 2017, Billie Eilish went from a precocious high-schooler who wouldn't stop singing to one of mainstream music's most exciting new voices. Her dontsmileatme EP was a crack of lightning against our musical landscape, eight tracks of dark, scrappy pop that revealed Billie's talents as a songwriter—and her fascination with morbidity. But the EP was also a family affair: Billie's brother Fineas provided most of the production, and the songs were largely written in their parents' roomy Craftsman home in Los Angeles' Highland Park. 

The 16-year-old singer was homeschooled by equally creative parents, both of them actors that encouraged Billie's early interest in dance and horseback riding. She's always been a singer, but it wasn't she and Fineas uploaded “Ocean Eyes” that the musical aspirations started to come to life. That was in November of 2015, and the success that has followed swept the whole family up in its current.

Luckily, they were prepared—Billie has the right people around her, and since signing to Interscope, she's become one of the label's most sought-after acts. By the time we visited the family's house in L.A., Billie had paired with Vince Staples on the “watch” remix and cooked up some unreleased heat with IDK and Denzel Curry

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The medical examiner’s office deemed the cause of death “accidental.”

The news arrives nearly one month after Lil Peep was found dead on a tour bus in Tuscon, Arizona, where he was scheduled to perform. He was 21.

In the wake of his death, a number of hip-hop figures have spoken out about rampant drug use within the genre. Wiz Khalifa told Complex he has encouraged his friends to stop consuming lean; Lil Uzi Vert announced he was giving up drugs; and Vic Mensa ​called out rappers who glorify drug use in an effort to sell records.  

“To be honest, it’s like, on one hand I almost don’t even feel that I have a right to chastise anybody because I’ve fucking done it […] I regret it,” Mensa told Billboard. “I don’t rap about it anymore, but I have some lines about taking Xanax. I just think that we’re in such a dangerous place now because it’s been normalized and the drug abuse has been reduced to like a marketing tactic.”

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He continued: “They are making the murder weapon, and there’s no way I can propose that this is the most effective, logical treatment for these mental illnesses.”

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“To be honest, it’s like, on one hand I almost don’t even feel that I have a right to chastise anybody because I’ve fucking done it […] I regret it. I don’t rap about it anymore, but I have some lines about taking Xanax,” he said. “I just think that we’re in such a dangerous place now because it’s been normalized and the drug abuse has been reduced to like a marketing tactic. You got Future talking about, ‘I just rap about drugs because I know that’s what sells, that’s what people want to hear.’ While people are overdosing left and right. It’s really representative of the state of the nation, but it’s also horribly irresponsible because you got kids that idolize these people and will do anything they do. They’re being misled but their fucking heroes and getting addicted to Xans or Percocets and dying from them. So, it’s pretty fucked.”

You can read Vic’s full interview—in which he also speaks about the NRA, meditation, and more—at Billboard’s website

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