A lot of people have been waiting for a golden girl to emerge from the shadows, and with good reason.
Simone Gold was once the only person on earth with the power to make everyone believe in her, but that has all changed.
As the world’s greatest gymnast, Gold has had to fight off a string of accusations that have cast a dark shadow over her life.
With an array of colourful personalities, including Britney Spears and Lady Gaga, to her credit, Gold remains one of the most influential figures in sport.
We sat down with the actress and her husband, Simone, to find out how the two have dealt with their own celebrity-studded life, and how they hope their career can continue to thrive in the future.
You can find more stories from the Australian Grand Prix on the ABC News website.
How does it feel to be a household name?
I’ve never been more aware of how my name is linked to my fame and power.
I don’t know how to explain it to anyone but to just feel like it’s all in the palm of your hand, it’s just a blessing.
The only way I can explain it is to tell you that I feel like my name has helped to define the Australian landscape.
And I’ve been a huge ambassador for the sport, I’ve had roles on the US version of ‘The X Factor’ and now in the UK, which is something that I’m very proud of.
The other thing is I think it’s a privilege to be able to live out that legacy and to be part of that history.
It’s a really wonderful thing.
I’ve always been really passionate about the sport and my career.
How has Simone Gold affected your relationship with your family?
Well, I think there’s a lot of misconceptions about my family, that I haven’t had a relationship with them.
I have a wife and kids, and I’ve spent a lot more time with them than I would have with my mum and dad.
My wife and children have been really supportive of me, and the fact that I have two daughters, ages 18 and 14, is very, very rare.
We live on a beach on a beautiful beach, so that’s where they get their beach breaks.
I can just go into their life and be able talk to them about anything and anything that I think they might have any interest in. 3.
What advice would you give to a young woman looking to get in shape?
I would say don’t be afraid to look up to your idol, to get a copy of her books.
If you want to get strong, I would encourage you to start with some basic strength training.
That will build your muscle mass, and then build your strength and power in your legs, which will be very important to you in terms of getting into competitions.
What has been the hardest thing about your life so far?
The hardest thing I’ve ever done was to go from living in the suburbs of Melbourne, where I was in the care of my mum, to living in a big, beautiful house with my children, and doing the whole Australian Grand Race.
It was a really difficult, challenging, difficult time.
When I first started my journey, I did not know if I would survive.
I had a lot to learn, and a lot that I hadn’t quite learned yet.
I think for me personally, I just have to keep going.
What’s next for Simone?
I’m in a new role, but I’m doing everything I can to do well.
I’m working on my TV show ‘I Love My Family’ and my music career.
I also plan to work with Australian artists and film crews.
The last thing I want to do is just take the money and run.
How did you meet Simone Gold?
I met Simone Gold through the Australian gymnastics community.
I was just looking for a new hobby, and this was the first time I had seen someone who was like that.
I met her through the gymnastics world, and her name was a bit of a shock.
She had been an international athlete, but she was really humble and a bit self-deprecating.
She was just really, really well-dressed, and it was very nice to meet her.
I did get a bit nervous about her being able to walk down the street without a walkie-talkie, but it turned out to be quite fun, and we started a friendship.
Have you been the victim of any abuse?
I have, yes.
My ex-husband had to stop me from going to see her and she got really upset when I told her about it.
I went to a different gymnastics school, which I did a couple of years later, and was just a really happy, normal teenager.
She told me that she would never forgive me for being a victim of what happened to her.
It wasn’t until