Cassie Randolph didn't just fall in love with Colton Underwood on 'The Bachelor' Season 23, she also signed away her privacy
'The Bachelor' season 23 came to an end just over a month ago and ever since we haven't heard much from Colton Underwood and Cassie Randolph, other than how they were taking things slow in their newfound romance. While Underwood and Randolph have been together for over six months, they went public with their romance after the finale of 'The Bachelor' season 23. Randolph didn't just fall in love with Underwood, she signed off her privacy when she did.
Though the couple might be head over heels in love with each other, Underwood does seem clingy with Randolph. And if we take a deeper look, it does look like Randolph is not in favor of the clinginess Underwood shows, especially in public. For instance, if we take a look at the pictures Randolph and Underwood upload on their Instagram handles, we can see Underwood sticking rather close to Randolph and often trying to kiss her. While he might be enjoying it, Randolph, on the other hand, doesn't seem too interested in PDAs.
Sadly, there's little Randolph can say about it because as mentioned previously, she signed off her privacy and is now in the public eye. Underwood was recently in the news for his comments on period underwear, where he called them gross and revealed women should buy new underwear each time they get a little stain on it. Though Randolph wasn't mentioned, she is also likely to be affected by his comments because she is dating him.
“You keep ’em around? Go buy new underwear. Throw them away, and go buy new underwear. Throw them away. I as a husband and a boyfriend will go buy you new underwear. That is so gross. So, if you sh*t your pants, are you just going to wash them? No, you’re throwing them away," said the bachelor during an interview with E!'s new talk show 'Ladygang' alongside host Keltie Knight, Becca Tobin, and Jac Vanek.
Fans felt sorry for Randolph. "Run, Cassie, RUN!" wrote a fan. While another added, "Cassie is probably the only example he has to go by, and it icks me out because it seems like he's talking about her private business so freely when the girl has had her sexual privacy invaded enough."
We have not heard Randolph's comment on this, but hope she does not let this slide.