Cora Jade in Bathing Suit is in "Miami"
Cora Jade is heating up South Florida in her swimsuit. The WWE Fighter spent the weekend partying in her swimsuit in Miami with her pals, sharing the photos with her followers. "Beautiful wowwwwwwww beautiful," she captioned the series of Instagram snaps. How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 of Cora Jade's top diet and fitness tips for staying in shape and the photos that prove they work—and to get beach-ready yourself, don't miss these essential 30 Best-Ever Celebrity Bathing Suit Photos!
Work Out Every Day
Cora works out every day that ends in "Y." During an appearance on The Mark Moses Show he explained that her trainer would make her do "these Sunday training cardio days he would call them. It was so much conditioning, it would be so much, and at the time it was so exhausting, but I think that really prepared me for the tryout because he kind of pushed us as much as we could be pushed then," she said.
Cora loves to swim, a good way to get regular aerobic physical activity, according to the CDC. Just two and a half hours per week of aerobic physical activity, such as swimming, bicycling, or running, can decrease the risk of chronic illnesses. In addition to the many physical benefits, there are multiple studies supporting the mental health benefits of swimming as well.
Fuel Up with Protein Shakes
Cora keeps herself fueled up by eating a protein-rich diet that includes shakes and protein shakes. "Today's workout fueled by @redcon1," she captioned a photo of herself holding her workout fuel.
Go for a Run
Cora sweats off the calories with running. "I love training with @raquelwwe from 5am til sunset 🥲," she captioned a photo of one of her runs. According to the Mayo Clinic, running is great for cardiovascular health, muscle building, and weight loss. "For every mile run, the average person will burn approximately 100 calories," they say.
Cora spends a lot of time boxing and kickboxing as part of her WWE training. "This kind of boxing has many health benefits, because it constantly requires you to think, change your position, and change your posture," physical therapist Linda Arslanian, director of rehabilitation services at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Women's hospital tells Harvard Health."You're swinging your arms, moving the muscles of your arms and shoulders, increasing your upper-body strength. And when you're in the boxer crouch with a wide stance, with your knees slightly bent, you're strengthening your core muscles, back, and legs."