Before casting her, producers made her consent to being filmed in the nude and allow the footage to be telecast without restriction."Unfettered nudity," said the producers, "was a crucial aspect of the program." The plaintiff argued in turn that while she may have signed away consent, she also had an oral agreement with producers promising a blurring.
PHOTOS: Stars who've gone topless for magazines The lawsuit, which was filed in NYC on Wednesday, Aug.
20, explains how Nizewitz, 28, was "promised that all frontal and genital nudity would be blurred out when broadcast." Instead, the filing reads, she was "shocked, horrified and outraged to observe this intrusion into her privacy for all to see," when her episode aired on July 31.
Nizewitz was featured, naked while wrestling on the beach, when a brief uncensored image of her, ahem, crotch was flashed across the screen.
Obviously, I did not expect the world to see my private parts, this is not what I anticipated or what any other contestants on the show anticipated." She is suing Viacom, which operates VH1, as well as two production companies.
(You can watch the full dating-show video here, but I only recommend doing so if, like me, you secretly wish dating shows were still a thing because they are so bad they're good.
has just lost her lawsuit alleging Viacom and producers of the show violated her privacy by failing to "blur out her vagina and anus." Nizewitz, 28, filed the complaint in New York Supreme Court last August, alleging she "suffered and continues to suffer severe extreme emotional distress, mental anguish, humiliation and embarrassment" from having her private parts broadcast to a national audience.
In reaction to the lawsuit, the defendants, including Lighthearted Entertainment and Firelight Entertainment, said that the former stripper was once comfortable with the show's premise.
(The cable series will typically reveal bare butts, but will blur boobs and private parts.) PHOTOS: Stars who've gone nude on social media According to the suit, Nizewitz was humiliated on social media by viewers.
"Immediately Plaintiff became subject to ridicule by those watching," the suit read via .