NEW YORK DAILY NEWS
Saturday, December 19, 2015, 2:04 PM
(l. to r.) Catelynn Lowell, Farrah Abraham and Amber Portwood arrive at the MTV Movie Awards at Nokia Theatre on April 12 in Los Angeles, Calif.
“Teen Mom” star Farrah Abraham is unfazed by her co-stars’ ridicule.
The 24-year-old dismissed her fellow reality stars as “losers,” “trash” and “pathetic parents” after OK Magazine posted a Snapchat video of them clinking drinks and sarcastically toasting her as a “hoe bag” and “b—-.”
“I wouldn’t want this recorded either Maci! Thanks @okmagazine & Your welcome Loser’s I work with for the money I allow you and your kids to get-this is why your #fake #trash #patheticparents,” Abraham captioned the footage on Instagram Thursday.
“Thank God I have better things to do then this with my time #RideMyCoatTails,” added the mom of one. “I can’t believe Catelynn (Lowell), Maci (Bookout), Amber (Portwood), Kailyn (Lowry) said this about me!”
But the women in the video didn’t seem to mind the four-against-one insult-fest going public.
A video posted by Farrah Abraham (@farrah__abraham) on Dec 17, 2015 at 5:59pm PST
Portwood replied to Abraham directly on Twitter, calling her reaction to the video “weird” and claiming that “obviously we didn’t care it was recorded.”
“U can’t be ‘busted’ if u aren’t afraid 2 b caught,” Lowell also tweeted.
Abraham, whose new season of “Teen Mom OG” debuts Jan. 4, claims that she keeps things “very professional” with the other moms on the show.
“I really don’t cater to added b——t. I don’t have time or space for it and others welcome it,” she told Cosmopolitan in a new interview. “My therapist and counselors have said, ‘If you’re dating someone or you’re friends with someone that welcomes drama, then you need to say good-bye to that.'”
Abraham arrives at the 2015 Adult Video News Awards at the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino on Jan. 24 in Las Vegas, Nev.
In the same interview, she also addressed her recent rape allegation against embattled porn star James Deen — with whom she starred in the X-rated 2013 film “Farrah Superstar: Backdoor Teen Mom” — and said she hoped that her going public would empower other women.
“I think it’s just best to share and make it a very serious topic — that there’s no perfect rape victim and to stand up when there’s an injustice,” she said.
“When I was younger, I tried to voice these things (and) no one really wanted to hear honesty and the truth,” she continued. “So I’m happy that, at this time, many strong women came to grow stronger and to have a stronger voice.”