Happy Sunday! As always, Links We Love brings you our favorite health and fitness information from around the web. This week, we’re looking at celebrity health: from confessions about anxiety to a new online lifestyle series. We want to spread the love and share kickass content in the wellness world, and here are our picks:
Internet Gives Woman Sh!t for Looking Like This After Giving Birth
Fitness blogger Caroline Berg Eriksen sparked outrage across the web when she published a sexy image of herself after giving birth. The photo appeared just weeks after pro runner Lauren Fleshman inspired self-love by posting an image of her post-baby body. (via Gawker)
Jennifer Lawrence on Her Anxiety Disorder
Sometimes it can feel like we’re the only ones feeling nervous or overwhelmed. But Hunger-Games actress Jennifer Lawrence’s interview with a French magazine makes us realize that almost everyone struggles at some point. (via ABC News)
Jay Z is Going Vegan for 22 Days. Is This Good for Veganism?
Beyonce’s hubby is a plant-based state of mind this month, since he pledged to follow a vegan nutrition plan until Christmas. What does his decision mean for the folks who eat animal-free grub year-round? (via Slate)
Here’s to Good Health (But No Toast)
Dr. Frank Lipman, known for his controversial opinions on diet and nutrition, has worked with celebrities including Donna Karan and Maggie Gyllenhaal. Today the doc spends time promoting his line of nutritional supplements and advocating disease prevention. (via The New York Times)
Gwyneth Paltrow and Her Trainer Make a Tone-Deaf Lifestyle Series
Actress Gwyneth Paltrow and her personal trainer Tracy Anderson just launched “The Restart Project,” an AOL series designed to help viewers develop healthy habits. But some say the series caters mostly to people with the time and money to spend an afternoon sautéing kale. (via Salon)
What were some of your favorite links from around the web? Let us know in the comments below or tweet directly at @greatist!
[Note: These are outside sources, which don’t always follow Greatist’s strict (and awesome) research standards.]