Ranbir Kapoor poses for a photograph. File
Gulf Today Report
Bollywood actor Ranbir Kapoor has tested positive for Covid-19. He is on medication and living in quarantine at home.
Ranbir's mother Neetu Kapoor took to Instagram on Tuesday to share her son's health update.
Sharing a photo of Ranbir, Neetu wrote: "Thank you for your concern and your good wishes. Ranbir has tested positive for Covid-19. He is on medication and recovering well. He is in self quarantine at home and following all precautions."
Commenting on Neetu's post, fans and followers shared their wishes for Ranbir's speedy recovery.
Ranbir's sister Riddhima Kapoor Sahni also took to her Instagram story to share a selfie with her ailing brother.
Neetu Kapoor had contracted the coronavirus in December last year while shooting for the upcoming film "Jug Jugg Jeeyo" in Chandigarh.
On the work front, Ranbir has lately been busy shooting for Ayan Mukerji's action fantasy film "Brahmastra" alongside rumoured girlfriend Alia Bhatt. The film also stars Amitabh Bachchan, Nagarjuna Akkineni and Mouni Roy. However, it is being speculated that shoot will be temporarily stalled with the lead actor contracting Covid-19.
Ranbir's next release is "Shamshera" on June 25. The Karan Malhotra film is an action drama co-starring Sanjay Dutt and Vaani Kapoor, and is produced by Yash Raj Films.
Bollywood superstar Aamir Khan has tested positive for coronavirus, shared his spokesperson on Wednesday.
Bollywood took to social media and mourned the demise of actor-director Rajiv Kapoor on Tuesday. Kapoor passed away aged 58, owing to cardiac arrest at a hospital near his Chembur residence.
Katrina posted a picture on Instagram, where she is seen posing for the camera lens dressed in an oversized black sweatshirt.
With his exemplary dedication towards society and the way he proactively helped migrant workers stuck in various places to return to their villages across India during the COVID-19 lockdown last year, the actor has garnered immense love and respect.
Brook revolutionised the stage with radical interpretations of the classics before returning drama to its simplest roots.
The delegation’s itinerary began with a tour guided by Chase F. Robinson, Director of Smithsonian’s Freer and Sackler Galleries of the National Museum of Asian Art.
The British singer was due to perform weekend shows from January to April at Caesar’s Palace.