Evidence That Kirstie Alley's Diet Is Just A Normal, Run-Of-The-Mill Diet Scam, Not A Scientology Diet Scam (According to The Today Show and Organicliaison.com)

1. Kirstie Alley's made-up diet plan is called "Organic Liaison."

That's an insane collision of words that telegraphs precisely how stupid this supposed "scientifically based" diet is—but "Organic Liaison" doesn't really telegraph "Scientology." If Organic Liaison were really a Scientology front, wouldn't they call it The Organic Rundown, or Organic Operating Level I?


"Organic Liaison" just sounds like a porn set at a greenmarket, not an extension of Dianetics.

2. When asked if Organic Liaison is a front for Scientology, Kirstie Alley only gets medium-defensive:

On Tuesday in New York, TODAY’s Meredith Vieira asked Alley directly whether the “Organic Liaison” diet program is connected to Scientology.

“It’s such bullsh….” Alley started to say, before Vieira interrupted and stopped her from finishing a barnyard epithet.


See? If Organic Liaison really was a Scientology front, Kirstie Alley would probably be vulgar-expletive-level defensive, not barnyard-epithet-level defensive.

3. Kirstie Alley's not trying to sell Scientology, she's just trying to sell some weird pink elixir that melts fat and also puts you to sleep:

And it's already worked for her! Kind of. She's lost 20 pounds over a completely unspecified number of months.

Alley say she’s already lost about 20 pounds, all of it in front of the cameras.


A self-professed fat lady selling a magical pink drink to help people lose weight—That's not Scientology-crazy; it's Oprah-diet-peddling crazy.

4.  Oh, and Kirstie Alley's Organic Liaison also has a 16-item long "Code Of Ethics" that ends like this:


See? Those are monks, not Scientologists. And every diet plan probably thinks it can end all discrimination everywhere, right?

5. Every religion, even Scientology, would realize this probably isn't the most effective way of attracting new members: