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Courteney Cox In Two-Piece Workout Gear Celebrates Milestone Birthday

She is 60 and incredible.

Courteney Cox turned 60 on June 15, and is in the best shape of her life. Cox shared a reel of herself wearing black yoga pants and a matching sports bra, hitting the treadmill and doing weight training and pull ups, set to "Sweet Home Alabama". She wraps up her workout with some cryotherapy. "So I just had a birthday… I don't love the number, but you just got to do the best you can," she says in the video. "You look unreal 🫠," commented Erin Foster. If this is the best Cox can do, she is killing it. Here's what her wellness regimen looks like.


LightStim Treatment

Cox starts her day with LED light therapy. "In the mornings, I always use a LightStim treatment, which is a red light panel; they make a mask as well," she told Harper's Bazaar. "But I like to be able to just sit under it as a way for me to start my day. It's my version of going outside and standing in the sun for a few minutes. I like it; it relaxes me."


Letting Go

Cox learned to let go of toxicity in therapy. "I'm a big believer in getting rid of things that you don't need. I've definitely sold a lot of stuff on The Real Real," she told Vogue. "But I'm not, like, Marie Condo. I can't put all the stuff on the floor because I would walk away and get interested in something else and come back and be too overwhelmed to ever finish it. But if I start with one drawer, then go to the next drawer—even if it's one drawer a day—it's still worth it. I also believe in getting rid of people in your life that are toxic."


Beauty Go-Tos

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Cox has some beauty products she swears by. "I always use body wash from Nécessaire—I love their scents," she told Harper's Bazaar. "And my friend Jenni Kayne has a product line called Oak Essentials—their body balm is incredible. I have really hard water here, and it's hard to stay moisturized. We live in California, and the Santa Ana winds are so drying. But I'm really into putting as many products as I can on my body—I use her lotion, too."


Cold Plunges


Cox is a big fan of cold plunges, which can be beneficial for recovery. "Research on cold-water immersion has found evidence that it helps reduce the degree of exercise-induced muscle damage that can occur after physically challenging activities," Andrew Jagim, PhD, tells the Mayo Clinic. "Less damage leads to less inflammation, which in turn reduces soreness and helps restore physical performance the next day."


Weight Training, Tennis, Pilates

Cox's best self care advice is hydrate, communicate, and weight train. "I never stream fitness classes, but I bought this product called the Katalyst, and it}s an electric stimulation suit that you put on," she told Harper's Bazaar. "You have to buy a subscription to use it, so I signed in to watch some guy do squats and tell me how to do things. I didn't pay attention as much as I should. But it definitely had my muscles sore. It feels like you're buzzing, like a jolt, but not uncomfortable. It's just like, Oh, that's working. Oh, that's tightening my muscles. Usually, I play tennis, weight train, or do Pilates." 

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