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Rob Rinder thought Harry Styles was ‘homeless girl’ in awkward gym encounter: ‘It was the worst social car crash ever’

Harry Styles, which saw the barrister inexplicably mistake the former One Direction star for a ‘homeless girl’.Opening up on his worst encounter with another celebrity, Rob did not disappoint as he painted a picture of the moment many dream of – meeting Harry.Safe to say, it turned into a bit of a nightmare.‘Nobody looks at anyone at my gym, so I just thought there was a homeless girl running next to me. And then I had a moment of epiphany: it was Harry Styles,’ Rob recalled.‘He’s evolved into a real artist, so when I subsequently saw him I got strangely starstruck.

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Top domestic disputes couples have - from household chores to what to watch on TV
Clean Up Pre-nup”.Made in Chelsea’s Maeva D’Ascanio and James Taylor have signed the first agreement, officiated by barrister and broadcaster Rob Rinder.Raphaela Kohs, solicitor at Lawrence Stephens, said: “While cleaning and housework may appear like trivial things to argue about on the surface, they represent something much bigger – inequality.“The simplest way to solve issues and avoid conflict arising is by addressing these issues when you begin cohabiting, and by fairly and transparently divvying out domestic duties.”The study also found 45% of women cohabiting with a male partner said household tasks are “disproportionately split” – compared to just a third of men (34%t) who said the same.And 39% of the females who claim this imbalance increased during the pandemic, said it hasn’t rebalanced since adapting to post-lockdown life.But it’s not just heterosexual pairs experiencing domestic disruption – as 41% of same-sex cohabiting couples said there’s a notable imbalance in how their housework is split, too.It also emerged half of those polled (49%) said their partner expects praise or thanks when they finally manage to complete a task.And 17% of partners believe they’re offering a helping hand, while 26% think they’re doing the other a “favour”.A third of couples say the situation is so extreme, they may even have reconsidered moving in together had they known how the housework would be divided.But while 24% are frustrated by the inequality of household chores, it’s not necessarily because they don’t enjoy cleaning.More than four in ten (41%) said it has a positive impact on their mental health, while 42% enjoy it as a form of exercise, and one in ten (11%) see it as a type of meditation.The research, conducted via