Evelyn Ellis in Bathing Suit Says "It All Led Me to You"
Evelyn Ellis is celebrating her love story in her swimsuit. The Married at First Sight star shows off her incredible body in a bathing suit while flaunting her romance with Duncan James in one of her latest social media posts. "It all led me to you," she captioned the series of Instagram snaps. How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 ways Evelyn Ellis stays 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!
She Jet Skis
Evelyn loves being on the water. One of her favorite activities in jet skiing. In a "recent dump" she makes a splash in the water. According to Health Fitness Revolution, the average 150-pound rider will burn a surprising 238 calories during a half-hour ride. The sport is also great for cardiovascular endurance.
Evelyn also enjoys swimming. "I should probably get travel insurance," she captioned a photo of herself swimming with dolphins. Swimming is 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.
She Takes Baths
Evelyn regularly takes hot baths. "Always wanted to do this," she captioned a post from a recent trip to Bali of herself soaking in flower petals. How can baths do your body and mind good? They have been linked to better sleep and even found helpful to minimize anxiety and depression. One recent study even found that they may even boast cardiovascular benefits.
She Walks Her Dog
Evelyn also walks her dog. "Hiii everyone this is noodle," she captioned a post, introducing her canine companion. Going for a daily walk can be a game changer in terms of exercise, especially at a brisk speed. One study published in JAMA Internal Medicine found that walking at a brisk pace for about 30 minutes a day led to a reduced risk of heart disease, cancer, dementia and death, compared with walking a similar number of steps but at a slower pace.
In the winter, Evelyn hits the slopes. "Bridget Jones goes to Aspen and nearly breaks her neck,' she joked in a caption of a photo taken during a ski trip. Research has linked downhill skiing to a number of health benefits. In addition to promoting physical fitness, it may decrease risk of cardiovascular and metabolic diseases. Studies have also found that the more frequently a person skis, prevalence of known hypercholesterolemia, systemic hypertension, diabetes, the frequency of mental stress and the occurrence of memory deficits declines.