Soon, Gwyneth Paltrow will be prepared to live the goop life—away from the spotlight.The Oscar winner revealed that after selling her wellness conglomerate Goop, she will step away from the public eye. She says she has “no idea” who would acquire her business, though.”We’re not yet prepared to sell.
In a Bustle cover story published on October 18, she said, “I need a few more years. I’d be okay with the thought of making a huge exit for my 55th birthday in 2027.Paltrow continued, “I will literally vanish from public life.” “No one will ever see me again.”Even if Goop was valued at $250 million in 2018, a person close to the firm told The New York Times at the time, she also made it clear that money is not what drives her.
The actress, who is married to filmmaker Brad Falchuk, said to Bustle, “I could never get attracted to the really rich guy.” And I don’t choose ineffective ways to create value. I’ve always worked on independent movies. I’m not sure. I’ve never been interested in money. I have never been a driver. Currently, she is concentrating on assisting her 17-year-old son Moses Martin and stepson Brody Falchuk with their senior year of high school and college applications, which she described as a “full-time job in and of itself.
“In regards to her 19-year-old daughter Apple Martin, whom Paltrow shares with her ex-husband Chris Martin along with Moses, she has been making an effort to enjoy sorority life and the typical college experience. Despite the fact that “there’s this whole nepo baby culture and judgment that exists around kids of famous people,” Paltrow claimed that Apple is “really just a student” who “wants to be a kid and be at school and learn.”The Avengers actress also stated that there is “nothing wrong” with pursuing the same career as your family members in light of the fact that she is the daughter of Blythe Danner and Bruce Paltrow.
“Nobody rips on a kid who’s like, ‘I want to be a doctor like my dad and granddad,’” she said.
“The truth is, if you grow up in a house with a lot of artists and people making art and music, that’s what you know, the same way that if you grow up in a house with law, the discussions around the table are about the nuances of whatever particular law the parents practice.”Paltrow continued, calling the moniker “nepo baby” “kind of an ugly moniker.””I just hope that my children always feel free to pursue exactly what they want to do,” she stated, “irrespective of what anybody’s going to think or say.”