Pam reveals what happened to her Baywatch Bathing Suit

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When “Baywatch” fans think of the popular TV series from the ’90s, chances are flashbacks of Pamela Anderson strutting on the beach in her iconic high-cut red swimsuit immediately come to mind.

Her role as C.J. Parker contributed to Anderson becoming a household name, and in an exclusive interview with Fox News, the 52-year-old actress and model revealed she not only still owns the memorable number, but in fact, still fits in it, too.

“Oh, I have one right here in my top drawer! It still fits,” Anderson said.

“I have worn it on occasion just to be funny with my friends,” she continued, adding that she’s been known to hop out of her pool or shower with the skin-tight number on “to try to give them mouth to mouth!”

“Mostly,” though, Anderson said, she can be spotted at home in the one-piece “just around the living room.”

Anderson appeared on the popular TV series for a total of five seasons from 1992-1997. She later appeared in the 2003 film spinoff titled “Baywatch: Hawaiian Wedding.”

While she is known as an international sex symbol, Anderson said she can relate to her fans who often question her for advice about sex positivity and confidence. She says her key to allowing herself to be vulnerable in a sexy outfit or posing for a glamorous picture is as simple as just “being you.”

“I was painfully, painfully shy but you probably won’t believe it,” Anderson shared. “But I got over it. I really hated that feeling. I realized that nobody cares as much about what you’re wearing or what you look like other than you. Nobody cares as much as you do. You’re your own worst critic. You always feel good if you just do it, just do something you really want to do. Afterward, you’re so glad you did that. I always say paint your own picture and what you want your life to look like and who you want to be because society tells us we have to be a certain way and we really don’t have to be. There’s really no rules.”

Anderson has plenty more advice to share. With impressive modeling and acting careers already under her belt, Anderson dished to Fox News about her new role as the Creative Director at Jasmin, a new webcamming site whose slogan is “Real people. Real connections.” The website allows Anderson to connect with strangers around the world who are seeking advice about romance, sex positivity and relationships. From her home on Vancouver Island, Anderson said the role is allowing her to flex some of her creative muscles in a way she hasn’t before.

“50 million people a day go to this site so I thought it was a great opportunity to talk about anything people feel passionate about from activism, to health and beauty and romance and dating and just anything you can think of,” Anderson said of the new platform. “They’re definitely pioneers and paving new ground and we’ll see where it goes. It’s fun.”

She’s kicking off her new role by working at home in quarantine like so many others during the coronavirus pandemic. While she’s not afraid to have her own fashion show for fun, Anderson shared what she often wears most of the time when she’s at home alone.

“My whole wardrobe is basically silks, slips and sweaters,” she said. “So I’m in pajamas all the time!”

source: Fox News

Pamela Anderson’s Garden of Eden


Nothing can prepare you for FaceTiming Pamela Anderson. One second there is only you — staring, through a layer of iPhone glass, at your tired, trapped reflection, both of you hoping that is not how you actually look — and the next second there is Pamela Anderson, brightening the screen instantaneously and completely, the way a ray of sun stretching beyond a cloud can seem to bounce off the whole Pacific.

She is striding across the great outdoors, and she is smiling and she is saying hello but singing it “Heh-LOOOW!” like she is delighted and excited to talk to you. As if you were not bothering her.

But it can’t have been Ms. Anderson’s — Pamela’s? Pam’s? “Anytime anyone calls me Pam, I feel like they’re mad at me. But anything is fine!” — dream of dreams to drop everything in the middle of her day to answer nosy questions for over an hour.

She has a six-acre pocket of a Canadian island to run. She has shrubs to select based on criteria of prickliness (for privacy) and beauty (for overall visual harmony). She has formal letters to write to the men and women — mostly men — who hold their nations’ nuclear codes, about subjects close to her heart. She has got Anaïs Nin to reread, and Russian to study, and a cam site to unveil.

The last of these tasks, on a recent Friday afternoon, granted the intrusion into Ms. Anderson’s peaceful, insular existence. She was preparing for the refurbished debut of Jasmin, a not necessarily sexually explicit webcam or “camming” site, which offers live online broadcasts and prerecorded content, and has been envisioned as a tamer offshoot of LiveJasmin, one of the most popular, nearly always sexually explicit cam sites on the web.

Jasmin had hired Ms. Anderson in 2019 as its spokeswoman and creative director, pledging in a subsequent news release that she would appear daily there, and to connect “users with lifestyle, relationship and sex positivity influencers.”

Briskly strolling the grounds of her Vancouver Island property, Ms. Anderson, an effervescent 52, cast an impression of a woman who doesn’t take herself too seriously, except in the way dreamy people tend to treat everything in the universe with equal seriousness.

She spoke a mile a minute (1.6 kilometers Canadian) about her rustic life, and the “misunderstood market” that is camming, her voice for the most part perky and girlish, except for occasional plummets into deadpan.

After describing a fairy-tale existence with various cute marine mammals forever frolicking on and around her small wooden dock, she added, with faux causticness, that the seals “look like big Rottweilers swimming around.” After declaring optimistically, “I think I have a lot to say that might be interesting to people,” she did an abrupt volte-face, switching to a low, confessional timbre: “Who knows? Who knows, right, what I’m doing? I don’t know. Maybe no one will be interested.”

The property belonged to her paternal grandmother, Marjorie, who used to run a small general store out of one of the buildings on site. Ms. Anderson bought it from her decades ago so that, she said, her grandmother could have the market value in cash to distribute to her children, and the land could stay in the family. It’s on the water, in the same small town in British Columbia where Ms. Anderson grew up; she moved back last July, after spending a couple of years in the South of France.

“There used to be nine cabins here,” Ms. Anderson said, pausing for breath between sentence bursts as she roamed. “My mom and dad probably conceived me here. They lived in Cabin 9. And they got married on the property.”

“See these little bedrooms?” she asked, showing off cozy A-frame accommodations. Ms. Anderson explained, in detail, where everyone in her father’s family used to sleep. “They’re so cute! Tiny.” One of the small white bedrooms is where she sleeps now.

“At my window, I have a woodpecker who’s burrowed a little nest. He wakes me up every morning, banging his head against the wall.” She switched to a singsong voice, singing her next words up the scale: “They’re! So! Loud!”

“What else is here?” she asked herself.

By her own admission, Ms. Anderson “kind of abandoned” the property for 20 years after her grandmother’s death. “It was really dilapidated,” she said. Some of the crews she had hired to fix it up called it “the haunted house.” Some people (including her parents, who live nearby) believe it is haunted.

“Oh, they have stories, like there’s dead bodies. And everyone has nicknames, the people that lived on here.”

(“Here’s Acid Eddie’s house,” she would say later, while crossing in front of a small cabin.)

“Someone buried gold on the property. I’m like, ‘Really?’” she scoffed.

Years ago Ms. Anderson and an investment partner filed documents to build a collection of condominiums and townhouses on the property, but the development plans fizzled. On the phone, Ms. Anderson said she has “no plans to make it a business. I just want to live here.”

“It’s for family. Or for, if I had a photo shoot here, I could put the whole crew here.”

In addition to the main house, Ms. Anderson envisions a greenhouse, a utility building, a couple of cabins and a vegetable garden whose bounty she will can. (“With my mother!”)

Her flower garden will be the colors of late dusk: blues, purples and pinks. “I don’t like oranges or reds so I’m staying away from that,” she said. She knows her plant names: bleeding hearts, trilliums, Hicks yew hedge. She knows the exact number of shocking pink Yves Piaget rose bushes she will require: 62, already ordered.

“When I ever had problems at any time in my life, I would come here and dream really vividly,” Ms. Anderson said. “When I go into the middle of my field, with all the trees surrounding me — it’s just like they’ve known me my whole life.”

The weather in British Columbia keeps her calm, she said, although “I don’t really dress for the cold.” In sunny Los Angeles, whose beaches Ms. Anderson found fame patrolling on the television series “Baywatch,” “I think I have more of a nervous kind of energy, or I’m hyper,” she said.
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Pam promotes new webcam service in sexy lingerie

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Pamela Anderson is lending her bombshell sex appeal to a new webcam-based social media platform.

Pammy, 52, posted a sultry bedroom shot of herself in lingerie on Instagram Wednesday, plugging her new role as the creative director of Jasmin.com.

An offshoot of adult webcamming service LiveJasmin, this site sells itself as a place where users can communicate directly with influencers and discuss anything from travel and fashion to dating and relationships.

The Barb Wire star is expected to host regular virtual conversations with experts in the fields of relationships, intimacy, and sex positivity.

Speaking about her new gig to Good Morning America, she said: ‘I love the concept, I love the idea of trying to connect people.’

‘I feel like it’s one of those things where users and influencers can talk about anything and it’s direct communication looking into somebody’s eyes – I kind of take social media to another level.’

Pamela also got personal in the interview, saying: ‘I’m always in love and brokenhearted at the same time. My mother tells me so much it’s never going to change.’

In February this year, the actress split from movie producer husband Jon Peters after only 12 days of marriage.

The pair married on January 20th during a private ceremony, where Anderson’s sons Brandon, 23, and Dylan Lee, 22, who she shares with ex Tommy Lee, were in attendance.

Pamela’s first husband was rock star Tommy, to whom she was wed from 1995 until 1998.

The blonde bombshell was also married to Kid Rock from 2006 until 2007. And she was wed twice to Rock Salomon; from 2007 until 2008 and then again from 2014 to 2015.

Salomon was Paris Hilton’s co-star in her sex tape 1 Night In Paris

source: Daily Mail

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