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Jenna Davis in Two-Piece Workout Gear Shares "Fav Fits"

She shared via YouTube Shorts and Instagram.

Jenna Davis is sharing the workout responsible for her amazing booty – in her workout gear. In a new social media post the influencer flaunts her amazing body while revealing a workout routine. "My booty workout," she writes about the video, shared via YouTube Shorts and Instagram. How does she approach diet, fitness, and self-care? Here is everything you need to know about her lifestyle habits. 


Here Is Her Workout

Jumping squats (30 per side)

Leg lifts (25 per sides)

Kick the pants off (25 per side)

Ballet booty kicks (20 per side)

Handstand kicks (25 per side)

Side squats (25 per side) 



Jenna spends a lot of time dancing, sharing her moves on social media. "What do y'all think 🔥 or 🗑️?" 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.




Jenna is a reader. She regularly shares passages from books that she likes. 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. 



Jenna Davis/Instagram

You can often find Jenna with a coffee cup in hand. According to the Cleveland Clinic, there are several benefits of drinking coffee in moderation. "It acts on your brain to improve memory, mood, reaction times, and mental function," they say, citing a study finding that caffeine can improve endurance and performance during exercise. It is also antioxidant-rich, can ward off diabetes, prevent neurologic disease, lower cancer risk, and ward off depression, they point out.



Jenna Davis/Instagram

Jenna loves to get her zen on. She does yoga at CorePower Yoga, sharing photos via her Instagram Stories. There is a laundry list of reasons to do yoga, explains Harvard Health. "Researchers found that people who practiced yoga for at least 30 minutes once a week for at least four years, gained less weight during middle adulthood," they said. "People who were overweight actually lost weight. Overall, those who practiced yoga had lower body mass indexes (BMIs) compared with those who did not practice yoga. Researchers attributed this to mindfulness. Mindful eating can lead to a more positive relationship with food and eating."



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