Award-winning Chef Fabrizio Marino of Atmosphere Kanifushi, home to the only contemporary, Michelin-star, vegetarian restaurant in the Maldives talks about his culinary rendezvous with the greens
“Now I think I’m past all the awkward phases and stages, and once you feel the baby kick it’s a whole new experience,” Kardashian said on Monday while attending the E! Network Upfront in New York. “I finally really embrace it. I love it now, but it took a minute. It was a lot, you know, a lot of body changes and stuff.”
The reality star has received a lot of scrutiny over how she’s chosen to dress her baby bump. For a while she avoided maternity clothes, wearing see-through tops and leather pants. The 32-year-old also opted to still wear designer clothing but in larger sizes that maybe weren’t meant for an expectant woman.
Kardashian says she’s not only feeling better but is pretty calm about giving birth and isn’t nervous.
“At the beginning that was what I feared the most, and now, I mean, it’s inevitable,” she said. “It’s gonna happen. I’m really not worried or nervous.”
Kardashian and her baby’s father, rapper Kanye West, know the gender of their child but are keeping it a secret. She said she’s careful when she goes shopping to not give anything away.
“We buy all white,” she said, laughing. “Or we’ll go and buy both (girls’ and boys’ clothing), and then no one will know.”
Besides Kardashian’s belly, the cast of Keeping up with the Kardashians is getting bigger. The upcoming eighth season will include stepdad Bruce Jenner’s sons, Brandon and Brody Jenner, along with Brandon’s wife, Leah Jenner.
Brandon and Brody Jenner’s mom is actress Linda Thompson, who was engaged to Elvis Presley.
Kardashian said it only makes sense to feature her step-brothers on the show.
“Our parents got married when I was 10 years old so people don’t see that side of our lives,” she said, “but they’ve been in our lives for so long so it’s fun to share that with everyone.”
It will feature breathtaking projections, weaving an inspiring narrative of unity and collective action as it highlights the country's sustainability journey
The discourse should always be two-sided; the minds must meet and transact ideas; there must be space to agree and differ, and bridges must be built
UAE-based climate strategists and authors, Farah Naz and Nahla Nabil, launching a first-of-its-kind sustainability book for children at COP28, on how women are redefining the conversation around climate change
Lace up, hit the track and start sprinting