It is that time of the year when the raincoats are out. Here are celebs sharing notes from their wardrobes and also their workout regimen during monsoon : The Tribune India

2022-07-30 02:16:42 By : Mr. Alan Lee

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Updated At: Jul 25, 2022 10:59 AM (IST)

Celebrate the rain; it only means that the sun shall shine bigger and brighter than ever... While it sure can send one’s schedule into disarray, celebs speak about how a pop of colour, keeping extra time for travel and quick dry capris could help keeping one’s fitness and fashion game ahead through the monsoon season.

Monsoon in Mumbai means you can no more do yoga in the park; you struggle to reach the gym or the trainer doesn’t show up...But now I have learnt how to navigate Mumbai monsoon. I do yoga inside my home. This monsoon, I am on strict diet. It did take me some time to go off sugar, but on the plus side my skin is so much better. I am ‘shorts’ guy anyway, so monsoon is the perfect time to wear them. I don’t mind getting into slippers every once in a while — Vaibhav Raj Gupta, Actor

Monsoon is my favourite time of the year, I love sipping coffee while enjoying the rain. Yes, life goes out of gear a bit but that can be managed. Power yoga is my work-out during this time. I opt for pop colours to offset the grey clouds. And slippers are a saviour. I go for cute, fancy ones. My current pair has it all – a red heart, coffee mug and a rainbow. I wear them everywhere - from airports to meetings. Skin and hair need extra care, so I go for oiling twice a week. I make the oil at home with kalaunji, methi, castor oil, mustard oil and coconut oil. — Samaira Sandhu, Actor

I love lifting weights; I have been a proper gym person for almost a decade now. I also do yoga. I focus on a protein-centric diet with good healthy fats and complex carbs. Cotton clothes are the best choice for monsoon. They are light and dry quickly. My must-haves are capris and shorts and joggers in all bright hues as they are quite comfortable. I love wearing bootstoo. For the skin, vitamin C face serum is one of my favourites. — Mreenal Deshraj, Actor

I prefer floral clothes and avoid wearing dark colours during rains. I wear cotton clothes in vibrant colours. I go for a ponytail or bun because in Mumbai humidity messes up the hair. I also choose waterproof makeup. I like wearing pop colours. Sun or rain, sunscreen is a must. I avoid the make-up setting spray, as it makes your skin sticky. — Charrul Malik, Actor

Mumbai monsoon is crazy and life is totally thrownout of gear during this season. However, I make sure not to change my workout timings. So sometimes when I am unable to go to the gym because of heavy rain, I workout at home with push-ups, squats and lunges, which are a very good exercise. I carry a sporty look and wear dry fits during this time. — Avinash Mukherjee, Actor

During monsoon, it is difficult to manage your daily workout. But I plan my day in a way that I complete it. I prefer exercises that do not drain my energy. I make sure I do functional exercises. In this season the body is more prone to falling sick, so one needs extra care. I prefer to wear jogger pants that are short in length. Comfortable clothes and boots or crocs are also my choice — Anuj Sachdeva, Actor

I ensure rains do not play spoilsport with my workouts. I alternate between a walk, jog or a gym workout, depending on what’s feasible in the given conditions. Off late, I like to do body weight workout and cardio. Wearing casual and comfortable clothes is my thing, so I go for light fabrics. I prefer wearing crocs and sneakers, and a nice trendy umbrella is essential. — Vijayendra Kumeria, Actor

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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.

The Tribune, the largest selling English daily in North India, publishes news and views without any bias or prejudice of any kind. Restraint and moderation, rather than agitational language and partisanship, are the hallmarks of the paper. It is an independent newspaper in the real sense of the term.

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