If you watch Teen Mom online, then you're probably familiar with Mackenzie Standifer.
Recently, Mackenzie got engaged to Maci Bookout's baby daddy, Ryan Edwards, and as a result, she'll be playing a larger role on the show's upcoming season.
And it looks like Mackenzie is already getting into the spirit by becoming the latest Teen Mom cast member to publicly attack the show's editors.
Mackenzie took to Twitter last night to voice her disapproval with the show, but quickly deleted the tweets, probably after realizing that it's a little early in the game to start biting the hand that feeds her.
A sneak peek for the show's upcoming season shows Ryan's parents exasperated by their son's lateness as they wait for him to take 8-year-old Bentley trick-or-treating.
“Daddy just texted and he and Mackenzie are in some traffic,” Edwards’ mom told Bentley, 8, as he responded, “He’s always late.”
Mackenzie apparently wasn't thrilled with the way the scene was cut, and she made her feelings known on social media:
“5 minutes late… whoop-dee-frickin’-do,” she tweeted.
“Tip #1 for real life: Always be REAL in this FAKE ass world.”
In case her feelings weren't clear enough, she proceeded to post several more tweets laying into the Teen Mom production staff:
“OVER the bulls--t… you can do all you want only to be twisted to look sh--ty… that’s fine. That’s JUST fine.”
When a fan asked Mackenzie if she regrets agreeing to be on the show, she vented her frustrations further:
“Yes, if I’m being 100% honest I regret it every single day," Standifer tweered.
Jeez. Tell us what you really think, Mackenzie!
Obviously, Standifer is far from the first person to slam Teen Mom's editors.
In fact, we think just about every Mom in the franchise has talked some trash at one point or another.
Some might conclude that the show is really that skewed and unfair, but we're not sure that's the case.
Teen Mom is unlike other reality shows in that the cast members all film in different parts of the country, and most of them never held a job other than reality star.
As a result, they don't see each other filming, and thus, don't realize that everyone is subjected to the same editing trickery, and sometimes bold steps need to be taken in order to craft a compelling narrative.
They also don't realize how lucky they are because they've never worn a nametag to work.
Mackenzie has the advantage of joining the show as an adult, but somehow, it seems she has even less tolerance for the realities of reality television than her famously temperamental cast mates.
We understand that it can be frustrating to see yourself portrayed unfairly on national television, but we think just about everyone who's been in her position before could tell Mackenzie that those are the breaks.
Maybe while they're at it, they could counsel her on the importance of choosing one's battles.