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Maddy Brum in Two-Piece Workout Gear Flips

“Yeahhh this is HEAT🔥🔥,” added a fan.

Maddy Brum is showing off her cheerleading moves – in her workout gear. In a few new social media posts the Cheer alum flaunts her amazing body, including her washboard abs, while modeling Under Armour and doing flips. "Insane," commented one of her followers. "Yeahhh this is HEAT🔥🔥," added another. How does the athlete approach diet, fitness, and self-care? Here is everything you need to know about her lifestyle habits. 



When it comes to the Starbucks vs Dunkin' debate, Maddy revealed during a YouTube interview that she is all about a Dunkin' iced coffee. 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.


Her Favorite Foods


In the same interview she revealed her favorite foods. "Probably Buffalo chicken wings," she said, adding that she also loves buffalo chicken dip and queso. "Yeah. And then I really, really like pasta. Spaghetti. I love spaghetti," she confessed. 



Maddy is a big fan of supplementing so she gets all the nutrients she needs. "Last year I started doing a self-care routine and a large part of that self-care routine is taking vitamins and it has made a huge difference," she revealed during an Instagram Story. 



A big part of cheerleading is gymnastics training. According to Pinnacle Gymnastics, there are physical and mental benefits of gymnastics. Physical benefits include flexibility, balance, and muscular strength. "These skills improve bone health and delay the development of high blood pressure," they say.



As a cheerleader, dancing is a big part of Maddy's training. 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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