Tamera Mowry hasn't seen twin sister Tia in six months due to pandemic as star says they will 'cry' when they reunite

TAMERA Mowry as not seen her twin sister Tia in six months due to the coronavirus pandemic as the star says they will "cry" when they finally reunite.

The TV star recently spoke to ET and revealed she and her sibling haven't crossed paths in since March.

She explained: "I live in Napa and right when we were actually going to head up there, there was a surge in L.A. and it wasn't wise for all of us to go there.

"We were going to meet up, [Tia’s] working on Family Reunion and the time, it didn't work. But I know for a fact when we see each other we're just, we're gonna cry."

The 42-year-old did reveal that she and Tia have been having bi-weekly virtual meet-ups.

She said: "Every two weeks, we Zoom each other and we have happy hour.

"We have a glass of wine, we talk about what's been happening."

However, Tamara added that there's "something about visually seeing your loved one, but there's something even better, obviously, just the human connection and touch – and hug and I just I can't wait to do that."

While the famous sisters have not seen each other in some time, they have still been keeping busy as Tia, 42, recently flaunted her 68-pound weight loss.

In a recent photo, Tia shared: "I’ve lost to date 68 pounds since giving birth to my daughter. I’m very proud that I did it my way and in my time. I didn’t feel rushed to snap back.

"I enjoyed breast feeding and spending quality time with #cairo and my son #cree."

She added: "To all the women who are feeling pressured after birth. Do YOU! Do what makes YOU proud and do it in YOUR time. Not anyone else’s."

Tia married husband Cory Hardict in 2008.

Tia shares 9-year-old son Cree and 2-year-old daughter Cairo with her husband Cory Hardict.

The actress also recently shared a heartbreaking memory that involved both sisters getting rejected for a cover of a magazine due to their skin color.

She recalled: "We were told that we couldn't be on the cover of the magazine because we were black and we would not sell.

"But here I am as an adult, and it still affects me how someone can demean your value because of the color of your skin.

"I will never forget that. I wish I would have spoken up. I wish I would have said something then. I wish I would have had the courage to speak out and say that isn't right."

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