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Cowboys Cheerleader Claire Wolford Shares Swimsuit Video From Hawaii

Here are her lifestyle habits.

Claire Wolford is sending Aloha vibes in her swimsuit. In one of her latest social media posts the Dallas Cowboys cheerleader gives her followers a glimpse of her recent Hawaiian vacation. "Hawaii vlog 🌴🥥☀️🫶🏻 this place forever has my heart," she captioned the Instagram Reel. In it, she visits a few hotels including Turtle Bay and the Hilton Hawaiian Village, both on Oahu. How does Claire keep herself strong and fit? Here are a few simple health habits that help her stay fit. 


She Runs


Even while on vacation, Claire gets a workout in. In her recent video from Hawaii you can find her jogging up a storm. According to the Mayo Clinic, running is great for cardiovascular health, muscle building, and weight loss. "For every mile run, the average person will burn approximately 100 calories," they say. 


She Strength Trains

Claire spends a lot of time in the gym weight and strength-training. She does a lot of body weight exercises and also uses free weights, regularly sharing her workout videos on social media. Each week adults need 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity and 2 days of muscle-strengthening activity, according to the current Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans.


She Dances

Claire, who identifies more as a dancer than a cheerleader, does "dance training" workouts. "Getting stronger every day," she captioned a post. Dancing is a great workout for many reasons. Not only does it build strength and promote flexibility, but helps you lose weight and even promotes cardiovascular function. A 2016 study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine determined that people who engaged in moderate-intensity dancing were 46 percent less likely to develop heart disease or die from it than non-dancers. In comparison, moderate-intensity walkers were just 25 percent less likely to suffer heart health issues.


She Does Cardio

Claire also does a lot of cardio. While at the gym she cycles, rows, and runs on a treadmill. The Cleveland Clinic explains that biking, a low-impact aerobic exercise, is great for building muscle, improving strength and flexibility, and improving balance. It can also boost mental health and help other health conditions, including arthritis. According to AFPA Fitness, a rowing machine exercises your upper body as well as your lower body. "The rowing stroke when using an indoor rower is composed of 65-75% leg work and 25-35% upper body work," they say.


She Hikes

Claire also loves to hike. "All I can say is WOW GOD," she captioned one of her Instagram photos, taken while on a hike in Arizona. According to the National Parks Service, the physical benefits of hiking include:

  • "Building stronger muscles and bones
  • Improving your sense of balance
  • Improving your heart health
  • Decreasing the risk of certain respiratory problems"
Leah Groth
Leah Groth has decades of experience covering all things health, wellness and fitness related. Read more
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