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Ella Purnell in Workout Gear Says "Happy Fallout Day"

Here is everything you need to know about their lifestyle habits. 

Purnell is celebrating her Prime Video series Fallout. "Happy Fallout day you guyyyyyyyyyssss. I'm just so damn happy this show is finally out. Now I get to post all the BTS I've been sitting on for 2 years," she captioned the Instagram post. In one of the clips shared to her account, she gets in her martial arts combat training, looking strong in her workout gear. How does the actress approach diet and fitness? Here is everything you need to know about their lifestyle habits. 


Healthy Eating

Ella maintains a healthy diet – minus seafood. "I have a stomach condition where I can't eat certain foods, which is really convenient when you get cast as a lead in a food show," she told Decider about it complicated filming of the show Sweetbitter. "There was one oyster scene that was the most important scene in the whole season. They're like, 'You have to eat an oyster.' I was like 'If I eat an oyster, I'm taking two weeks off work because I will be so sick.'" 



Ella enjoys outdoor workouts. You can often find her hiking– a great workout according to the National Parks Service. It helps with building stronger muscles and bones, improving your sense of balance, improving your heart health, and decreasing the risk of certain respiratory problems


Roller Skating

Purnell also loves to roller skate. "A chilled morning skate with the eagles in the mountains of Vancouver Island // lately I've been focusing on flow; just getting smoother with those transitions and filler moves like disco spins and dips. Still struggling to balance with that heal toe spin at the end but getting better at coming out of them without landing on my a**!" she captioned a recent video. "Inline skating increases your heart rate and gets your lungs working, both components in aerobic exercise. You can increase these aerobic benefits by skating on an incline, skating more vigorously, or practicing interval skating. Aerobic exercise improves the cardiovascular system, reducing the risk of heart disease, stroke, and high blood pressure," says Rollerblade


Mental Health

"For me, self-care is about committing to myself," Ella told In the Gloss. "The actual bits and bobs matter less than actually carving out one hour a week and dedicating that time to myself. It's really about digging deep, and learning to give myself things. Little pep talks in the mirror, repeating affirmations, and setting goals help with that. I'll do a face mask, take vitamins, moisturize, or shave my legs, but my absolute favorite thing to do is to light a candle and spend an hour reading a chapter of a book that I love. It's not time that I'm on my phone, or reading emails, or doing laundry, or dishes, or calling that friend who really needs me—because I need me, too."



Ella relaxes with "a good book," she rtold Conde Nast Traveler. "I'm reading Raven Black by Ann Cleeves right now, and I think I just predicted the ending. Although I do quite often predict them wrong, so I'll keep reading." One Harvard study published in Social Science & Medicine found that people who read books regularly had a 20% lower risk of dying over the next 12 years compared with people who weren't readers or who read periodicals. 

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