It's no secret that just about every minute of a celebrities life is spent under the microscope. There are two schools of thought on this: some believe it's what "they signed up for" and others feel like it's a crazy intrusion of privacy. What was one of the lengths Justin Bieber went to in order to feel a little more normal? He INTENTIONALLY lost his passport.
In a new interview with GQ Magazine, Justin told a story about a time early in his career when he purposely lost his passport. He had an appearance on the Today Show and he didn't want to go so he and his friends hid his passport. He did it because he missed his friends and missed normalcy. He said he was willing to do anything to be normal. He later confessed to hiding the passport and made his Today Show appearance.
Here are 3 things that we get to do, but celebs don't:
GROCERY SHOPPING WITHOUT BEING PHOTOGRAPHED
In a past interview Michael Jackson once said he hired friends & people in his camp to pretend to be shoppers at a grocery store to fill the market after hours so he could pretend to go shopping like a normal human being! Watch the crazy video below!!
THE HIGH SCHOOL EXPERIENCE
Conan Gray was our Z100 Prom At Home "Prom King" last year, but that's the only Prom King crown he's ever worn. He's one of many pop stars who haven't had the typical high school/prom experience. Billie Eilish explained in a recent article in People Magazine the hardships of early fame, explaining that there's no formal teaching for it. "There is no training, there's no like, let me go to a school that's going to teach me how to be famous. Also, that would suck. That would be trash school … Famous people suck."
Travel Without Security
Daniel Radcliffe recently said that "Crazy s#it happened to us as a family very young," when recalling a trip to Japan. The Harry Potter superstar (or I should just say Harry Potter himself) recently spoke on a trip that his family took where there were thousands of fans waiting for them at the airport. Although they had about 100 security guards, they were "being pushed around by, like, 6-year-old girls to 80-year-old women," he said.