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Devin Brugman With Flat Tummy Celebrates "10 Years of This"

Here’s how she stays in shape.

Devin Brugman is a model and fitness influencer. She is also one of the creators of Monday Swimwear, alongside Natasha Oakley. Brugman and Oakley are celebrating ten years of the company, and shared an Instagram collaboration for it. In them, they posed on the beach in white swimsuits. Brugman captioned the post, "10 years of this." How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 ways Devin Brugman stays in shape and the photos that prove they work.


She Cleanses Before A Flight


Brugman shared some of her wellness secrets on Molly Sims' Lipstick On The Rim podcast. She shared how she treats her IBS. "It comes on when I get anxious and flying makes me anxious, so when I fly, I cleanse. I eat really healthy and clean before a flight. The only part that sucks is that the best part of flying is drinking, so I try to balance every drink with extra water, and I always bring my own food on a flight, usually a salad."


She Intermittent Fasts

Brugman said on the Lipstick On The Rim podcast that she intermittent fasts. "I do what works for me, and what works for me is intermittent fasting. I wake up in the morning and I'm truly not hungry. First thing in the morning, I have my espresso with iced almond milk. I eat around 1 PM and I'll either make or order a Sweetgreen or Fresh Corn Grill. For dinner, I love salmon, veggies, or a salad." 


She Does Low-Impact Workouts

Devin Brugman/Instagram

Brugman shared some of her favorite workouts in her Lipstick On The Rim interview. She says that she likes to do lower impact workouts. "Food controls weight, not fitness," Brugman explained. "I do pilates 4 times a week and I take my dog, Walter on a walk 1-2 times a day. I don't like high-intensity workouts."


She Cooks

Brugman likes to cook, and shares a lot of her recipes on Instagram. She has an Instagram story highlight dedicated to her cooking. Harvard Health states that cooking has a lot of benefits. "We already know that the more people cook at home, the healthier their diet, the fewer calories they consume, and the less likely they are to be obese or develop type 2 diabetes. A growing body of scientific evidence supports teaching patients how to cook meals at home as an effective medical intervention for improving diet quality, weight loss, and diabetes prevention."

Anna Bechtel
Anna Bechtel is a freelance writer currently based in Hamden, CT. Read more
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