"However, I don't know what happened with the cast. That fell apart. Production would have started now, so I don't think it would've gone ahead anyway because filming would start now and we're in lockdown," she continued, failing to reveal the name of this juicy series.
Viewers will remember the infamous star— who cheated on her TV husband, Bronson Norrish— struggled immensely after filming for MAFS wrapped.
"During the filming of MAFS and right after filming finished, I was not in the right headspace to talk about my mental health and I wasn’t in a good place," she told Sydney Confidential.
"I have experienced so much hatred, death threats, shame about migrating to Australia from another country, racism and more because of what MAFS chose to show of me."
She continued: "I wasn’t well during and after [the show], I think that was obvious but it got even worse last July. I was diagnosed with complex PTSD. It was 110% caused from the show. Nothing normal about the conditions on those sets or what [they] do to you."
She also told New Idea last year that she stopped eating due to the unprecedented amount of backlash she copped when the series aired.
"I was on my deathbed, at one stage. I've always been a size six in my life. I dropped down to smaller than a [size] four. I was really scared," she said. "I thought if I lose one more kilogram, I might die.
"I had some really horrible death threats... It was terrifying! For a girl who's barely weighing in at 50kg, that is so scary."
“When I watched the edit, I was honestly mentally traumatised from what I saw,” Ines also told WHO. “I couldn’t believe it. It was literally sickening. None of my scenes were the truth [about] anything that actually happened.”
As for why she's waited so long to discuss her terrifying struggles, Ines said she was so scarred by the experience, she wasn't able to process her feelings easily.
"Now that I am in a better headspace and can see things much more clearly, I can finally start talking about my experience and struggles with mental health. It’s not something people should be ashamed of and it should not be considered weak – even admitting and opening up about failure, people are afraid to do so because of the judgment that comes with it."