CHERRIES winger Arnaut Danjuma revealed how he was keeping track of his fitness and diet amid football’s shutdown and said: “If it starts tomorrow, I can go.”

The Netherlands international, like the rest of Cherries’ squad, is training at home while in isolation due to the coronavirus pandemic.

The Premier League has been suspended indefinitely amid the UK’s lockdown but, having just returned to training following a foot injury, Danjuma is eager to remain in good shape.

Speaking on the Freshly Grounded podcast, the 23-year-old said: “I really don’t gain weight fast. I am really aware of what I need to eat now because of the injury I’ve got.

“Because I had a bone injury, it’s really important to still get my Vitamin D, calcium and stuff like that.

“I’ve got all the supplements at home - fish oil, Vitamin B, all the things. I am really aware of my weight.

“You don’t know when the season is starting again but I am just 100 per cent sure that I am prepared for when it starts. If it starts tomorrow, I can go.”

Danjuma has been sidelined since the start of December due to injury – his last appearance came in a 3-0 home defeat to Liverpool at Vitality Stadium.

He arrived at Cherries from Club Brugge for £13.7million in August and has made 10 appearances in all competitions.

“It’s really important to maintain the level of what I’ve been doing,” said the former NEC star.

“All the players in our team, we all have individual programmes of what we should do.

“I took some dumbells from the club – some bands as well. I have a core stability mat.

“You can’t simulate training or a game. You will never end up doing the same as you will do at the club but there’s still little things you can do to keep fit.

“There is not really a date when we need to be back in training up to now – when the games are starting. Everybody is living a bit in a grey area – we do not really know what we are going to do.

“But I am training every day, I am just running, doing core stability, just the normal stuff to be active as well.

“Honestly, I will get mad if I can’t do anything.”

Danjuma also believes the COVID-19 outbreak has made people value other aspects of normality.

“Now everyone is in isolation, everyone is really noticing what you really do in your normal life,” he added.

“The things you take for granted just on a daily basis – going to the store and speaking with people.

“Because it’s impossible now, I think people start to realise how important it really is just to go out and have a walk, speak with people and have a daily activity.”