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Greeicy Rendón in Two-Piece Workout Gear Asks "What Do You Want?"

The Colombian actress and singer works it.

Greeicy Rendón is dancing her way to a hot body – in her workout gear. In a new social media post, the Colombian actress and singer shows off her amazing body and dance moves in a sports bra and leggings. "What do you want," she captioned the Instagram post. How does she approach diet, fitness, and self-care? Here is everything you need to know about her lifestyle habits. 


Fast Metabolism

Greeicy attributes her amazing body to genetics and a fast metabolism. "People really swear and swear that I'm the one who diets; no, I eat a lot," she told People de Espana.



Greeicy exercises regularly to build muscle. "What happens to me is that if I don't train or exercise, I get very skinny (…) I took the exams and they told me 'you are one of the 20% of people who don't need to gain weight,'" she told People. 



Greeicy used the keto diet for five months after having a baby to lose weight. However, she generally stays away from extreme diets. The diet consists of mainly low carb foods and no sugar. A lot of people pair it with intermittent fasting, which works by "prolonging the period when your body has burned through the calories consumed during your last meal and begins burning fat," explains Johns Hopkins Medicine.




"Something very funny happens to me and it is that every time I travel, although the idea is to try different things and everyone is happy with that, I am very closed-minded. I want my lentils, my sancocho, my chicken sudadito. I'm quite Creole in that sense," she said about her favorite foods. "I love Colombian food."  She also fuels up with beans. "My favorite food is lentils. They serve me any food and I have to combine it with something, so I prefer to do it with lentils.



Greeicy also loves to dance, showing off her moves in the video. 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.

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