Radhika Apte in Bathing Suit Enjoys "Summertime"
Radhika Apte is loving the summer season. The star of Phobia and Parched is making sure to spend time outside, and post about it on Instagram. In a recent post, Apte enjoyed time on a boat. She wore a turquoise bathing suit, showing off her figure. Apte captioned the photo, "Missing the waves." How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 ways Radhika Apte stays in shape and the photos that prove they work—and to get beach-ready yourself, don't miss these essential 30 Best-Ever Celebrity Bathing Suit Photos!
She Wears Comfortable Clothes
When it comes to her style, Apte's main goal is comfort. She tells Indian Express, "I prefer comfort over fashion. When I select an outfit, I make sure it's not heavy. It should fit me well. Even if it is loose, the fit should be good. The fabric is very important. It should feel good against my skin and shouldn't irritate it."
She Doesn't Read Comments
Apte has no time for the haters. She tells Indian Express that she makes sure to avoid comments on social media. "I don't read the comments very much. So, I don't know if I am criticized or not, really."
She's Fine With Criticism
While Apte doesn't read the comments, if she did, she wouldn't take them personally. She tells Indian Express that she welcomes criticism. "To be honest, criticism is not bad. You can read it and see whether it makes sense to you. If there's something that's not good about an outfit, you can make it better the next time."
She Believes In Moderation
When it comes to her diet, Apte believes in moderation. She tells Indian Express, "I eat absolutely everything. I try to eat in moderation on most days. When I am on holiday, I indulge a lot and after that, for a month I try to eat healthy so that I lose the weight and go back to my average weight and then eat again. I just indulge once or twice a week in my normal routine."
Apte loves to spend time outside. One thing she likes to do is garden. She posted this photo on Instagram of herself on her lawn. She captioned the post, "Happy days." "There are physical benefits from doing the manual labor of gardening," says UNC Health internal medicine physician Robert Hutchins, MD, MPH. "It's hard work to garden, and it provides some cardiovascular benefit." "Gardening gives you a chance to focus on something and put your mind to work with a goal and a task in mind," Dr. Hutchins says, "which is helpful especially now with so much illness and death and talk of death, just to see things growing and things thriving."