07112020-LSTC-01.qxd 06-11-2020 20:33 Page 1 c m y b MILIND IN THE DOCK After Poonam Pandey was arrested for an allegedly obscene photoshoot in Goa, Milind Soman’s photograph of a nude run at a Goa beach on his birthday has now come under the spotlight. The Goa Suraksha Manch has filed a complaint.IANS TRIBUNE I’m sorry Anne Hathaway has apologised to the disabled community after her character in The Witches drew criticism. Warner Bros. also issued a statement. IANS CHANDIGARH | SATURDAY | 7 NOVEMBER 2020 If the images of love handles are stopping you from giving in, then listen to these celebs who say, eat but run, skip, dance or sip warm water to get rid of those extra calories this festive season T HE crowd is back in bazaars, forgetting the pandemic as a bad memory, ready to embrace festivities. Now, here comes the big concern— how to stay fit through this season of feasting, and who better than the ‘fit’ celebs to seek inspiration from... Sweet temptation? Squeeze in simple workouts ISTOCK Ranjha Vikram Singh KARAN ARORA Dancing away to glory I have a sweet tooth. I eat but I make sure that I exercise double of what my normal routine is, generally dividing into two sessions, morning and night. This helps me shed extra weight which I gain during the festivity. I think dance is a great form of exercise. It keeps me happy and energized. Plus I end up burning calories and being fit too. So, I would ask everyone to eat healthy and dance, keep the balance. - Paritosh Tripathi Balance it out FAHMAAN KHAN - Sheen Dass, Indiawali Maa Small portions, healthy options Sonal Vengurlekar I try indulging in small bits of delicacies during the festive season. This way you don’t even put on extra weight. I love sweets and since refined sugar makes one fat, I prefer sweets made of jaggery (gud) which are healthy and tasty as well. I am not that fond of exercising. Instead I follow a strict diet. Also, I prefer sports like bad- No festival is complete without sweets. I love having sweets. But yes, I do keep a count of what I am eating and if there is some free time I do go for a walk or exercise. Eat whatever you want through the season, just squeeze in simple workouts. I never leave an opportunity to get my hands on some desserts because I have a sweet tooth. I just add some more water to my regular intake and an extra 10 minutes to my workout session the next day. It is all about balance. Some days I have a crazy dance session with my family members. The trick is not to feel guilty for having an extra serving and not feel lazy to burn out that extra serving. – Priyal Mahajan, Molkki Bond with warm water Eat and burn those calories To look nice on screen you need to keep away from cravings. I am fortunate because I do not have a sweet tooth. Enjoy the get-together and keep away from the temptations of food. If you do indulge, run like you’re being chased by bulls and burn it. I love sweets, which is usual for a Punjabi. My mother makes sure that I eat only homemade sweets. I do a lot of cardio (skipping, cycling and running) and I keep sipping lukewarm water which burns extra calories. In the festive season, eat your meals on time, (no water intake pre or post meal), keep sipping warm water the entire day, find alternatives of sugar. I gorge on sweets till my body tells me to stop. I fast for a few days to let my body use up what all I ate. Through the festivities, one can still make time for an early morning walk. Eat and burn the calories to keep fit. - Fahmaan Khan, Apna Time Bhi Aayega -Karan Arora, Kasautti Zindagi Kay minton over gym. - Sonal Vengurlekar, Gupta Brothers, Chaar Kunwaare From Ganga Kinaare Run for your life c m y b - Nyra Banerjee Live in the moment, burn later The festive season is for eating and enjoying it to the fullest. While I am regular with my exercise routine, during festivals my focus is to enjoy every moment. An intense workout session post festivities works well for me. NYRA BANERJEE, PRIYAL MAHAJAN & SHEEN DASS - Ranjha Vikram Singh - Mona
The Tribune, now published from Chandigarh, started publication on February 2, 1881, in Lahore (now in Pakistan). It was started by Sardar Dyal Singh Majithia, a public-spirited philanthropist, and is run by a trust comprising four eminent persons as trustees.
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