David Cameron’s pre-election pledge – to quit bread

img, .hide-comment-buttons #singleCommentHeader .formContainer >.title, .hide-comment-buttons #loginButtonContainer display: none; /* Expandable MPU fix */ #side .x300 overflow: visible!important; /* Collapsing Skyscraper fix */ .ad div.skyscraper height:auto!important;padding:0px!important; .ad div#mpu.skyscraper height:600px!important; David Cameron on his ‘patriotic struggle’ to quit bread – People – News – The Independent Friday 23 January 2015

Apps

eBooks

i Jobs

Dating

Shop
News UK Home News
UK Politics
Scottish independence
Crime
Weird News

World Europe
Americas
Middle East
Asia
Africa
Australasia
World Politics
World History
Novaya Gazeta (English)
WW1 Moments

Business Business News
Business Comment
Business Analysis & Features
Sharewatch
SME
Market News
Market Epic
Market Heatmaps
Market Screener
Business Directory
ES Business Connections
Create a business profile

People
Science
Environment Climate Change
Green Living
Nature

Media Opinion
TV & Radio
Press
Online
Advertising

Technology
Education News
Schools
Further
Higher
Primary Tables 2011
Secondary Tables 2012
Training & Courses
MBA & Executive

Images
Obituaries
Diary
Corrections
Newsletter
Appeals

Video
People
Voices
Sport
Tech
Life
Property
Arts + Ents
Travel
Money
IndyBest
Student
Offers
Page Three Chilcot inquiry Homeless Veterans Campaign George Osborne Greece Michael Gove News >People David Cameron on his ‘patriotic struggle’ to quit bread The PM has cut out carbs to lose weight, describing bread as his ‘downfall’
Helen Nianias Wednesday 14 January 2015
Print Your friend’s email address Your email address Note: We do not store your email address(es) but your IP address will be logged to prevent abuse of this feature. Please read our Legal Terms & Policies A A A Email David Cameron’s not just cutting back when it comes to the public sector. During a radio interview, the Prime Minister pledged to lose the festive flab.
Talking on BBC Radio Sussex, the Prime Minister said that in-between-meal snacks were his “downfall” and that “bread’s off at the moment”.
Cameron said: “I’m trying hard. It is a great patriotic struggle.”
He added: “I think my downfall is just sort of when you get hungry in the middle of the day having a snack. I think that’s the thing you’ve got to cut out, isn’t it?
“I’m giving up bread. Bread’s off at the moment. Cut the carbs and go for a run. It worked before, maybe it will work again, who knows?”
David Cameron (back row, second left) was much slimmer in his Bullingdon Club days at Oxford In a bid to reclaim his once-svelte waistline before the election, Cameron pledged to exercise more self control while on the campaign trail. “It is difficult when you’re on the road a lot,” he said. “This sounds like a feeble excuse, but I am trying my hardest. I am trying to go for a run every other day.”
In pictures: David Cameron’s fishy PR stunts
Cameron also spoke about the struggle of watching his weight while in the public eye, and why not slacking on the diet front will be immediately obvious. He said: “That’s the trouble. I can’t get away with it because people can judge pretty clearly whether the pounds have come off or gone on.”
The Prime Minister’s not the only senior Conservative to try and lose a few inches. Chancellor George Osborne revealed he was on the 5:2 diet last year, which includes two “fast” days per week, in which the dieter consumes no more than 600 calories. Communities Secretary Eric Pickles also tweeted a picture of himself eating a modest salad and Diet Coke in 2013. Fingers crossed the starvation policy only applies to snacktimes and not to the Tories’ election pledges.
Read more: Let’s hope Osbourne isn’t making decisions when hungry
How our elected officials are shedding the pounds
The secret life of David Cameron

For more information on msg816 visit our own web-site.

Advertisements