Lisa Rinna’s eldest daughter, Delilah Belle Hamlin, is getting candid about the “painful” seizures she experienced while shooting a music video for her debut single, “Nothing Lasts Forever.”
“On the second day of filming the music video, it was, like, nine hours into the day and I suffered from seizures,” she told Entertainment Tonight Friday.
“We don’t really know too much about them yet. Even though it’s been years, we’re still trying to figure it out. I ended up having a seizure on set.”
Hamlin, 24, admitted that the health scare “was scary painful,” but added that it turned out to be “a beautiful thing.”
“It was probably one of the worst I’ve had in a while, but I had everyone I loved around me,” she explained. “I was able to bring the emotion of that into filming the next day.”
The social media influencer has suffered from health issues for years now.
In January, Hamlin shared that she was “silently battling” autoimmune and chronic illness issues.
“i haven’t really spoken on my health lately & if you’re new here you’re probably confused but for the past few years I’ve been struggling with autoimmune/ chronic illness issues that I’ve been silently battling and overcoming,” the model wrote on her Instagram Story at the time over a photo of an IV in her arm.
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“It’s definitely been tough mentally alongside physically. I’ve kind of kept quiet because I don’t want to be put in a ‘sick’ role.”
In 2021, the oldest daughter of Rinna, 59, and Harry Hamlin, 71, was hospitalized after accidentally overdosing on Xanax.
At the time, Delilah said she had become dependent on the drug, which was originally prescribed to help her with several illnesses.
“I wasn’t like a drug addict, but my body was dependent on [Xanax] because of how much the doctor had prescribed me,” the singer shared that November.
Later that summer, Delilah shared that she had been suffering from seizures from brain inflammation.
The social media influencer has also suffered from mental health issues and was admitted to rehab twice in 2018 to fight anxiety and depression.