Peloton Star Cody Rigsby Shades 'And Just Like That'

Friday December 17, 2021

During a recent Peloton session, star instructor Cody Rigsby shaded "And Just Like That."


"Wish I hadn't let my ex keep the Peloton," wrote Twitter user Magical Mamattorney (@MagicalMamatty) "because I'd love to hear #codyrigsby's take on #AndJustLikeThat I'm still shaken up about it! Could use an endorphin-laced kick in the crotch from my favorite fitness instructor of all time."

Magical Mamattorney got their wish when Cody Rigsby, Peloton's most popular instructor, shaded the show during a recent class.

In one of his videos, he was asked by a user: "What is your opinion on a certain show that is causing a lot of Peloton drama this week?"

And he answered by shading the show. "Well, my friends, I can't help but ask, why didn't Kim Cattrall come back? Well, that was answered with styling choices in episode one."

He then slammed Carrie Bradshaw (Sarah Jessica Parker) for her response to Mr. Big's heart attack. On the show, instead of calling for help, administering aspirin or performing CPR, she goes and cradles him as he passes.

"I am so proud of Peloton for responding quicker than Carrie could," he said.

Health professionals are echoing his comments. "Now, cardiologists are saying Big's wife, series protagonist Carrie Bradshaw, could have done more to prevent the tragedy," wrote New York Magazine's Insider.

"Scientifically speaking, that is unclear — the script doesn't provide many details. However, according to the American Heart Association, Carrie could have taken specific actions to help the situation," the American Heart Association wrote in a statement about the scene.

First, she could have called 911, the AHA writes; then perform "hands-only CPR."

The AHA went on to say that in most cases, the benefits of physical exercise outweigh the risks.

"Exercise is medicine, and there is no question that moderate to vigorous physical activity is beneficial to overall cardiovascular health. However, like medicine, it is possible to underdose and overdose on exercise — more is not always better and can lead to cardiac events, particularly when performed by inactive, unfit, individuals with known or undiagnosed heart disease," said Barry A. Franklin, Ph.D.

The Mayo Clinic also recommends that if patients are conscious after a heart attack, they should chew and swallow an aspirin while waiting for help to prevent blood from clotting.

Twitter responded with comments: