Grettell Valdez in Bathing Suit Says "Smile it's Free"
Grettell Valdez is showing off her incredible body in a bathing suit. The Mexican actress wears a swimsuit in one of her latest social media posts, posing by the pool with a wide smile on her face. "Smile it's free," she captioned the gorgeous snap. How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 ways Grettell Valdez 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 Drinks a Detoxifying Juice
Grettell claims that a concoction of spinach, chopped apple, cucumber, parsley, celery, the juice of a lemon and water helps keep her beautiful. "This helps detoxify the body. From time to time it is good to do this; especially to people who drink, smoke, eat fat or who do not eat at their hours," she said in a video on her YouTube channel. She offered multiple reasons why it is great. "It's a diuretic; it eliminates fluids you don't need. The second is that, due to its high fiber content, it helps fight constipation. It also cleanses your skin of toxins, reduces bad cholesterol, helps improve circulation -something that I I suffer a lot – and lose weight."
She Goes to Therapy
Grettell is a big proponent of taking care of mental health. She regularly goes to talk therapy sessions. "You also have to help out," she said about being proactive about taking care of yourself.
She Works Out
In an Instagram Story Grettell revealed a few key ways she stays in shape. One of them? Exercise. In addition to functional training she loves barre classes. "Double Tuesday 😉 Are you one of those who like to exercise or not?," she captioned a recent workout video.
Her Diet Is Healthy
Grettell also maintains a healthy diet. She regularly fasts, eats healthy and "only real food, nothing processed," she revealed in the same Instagram Story. "Set timers on your phone for three different meals and two snacks (if you need them), and don't eat in between these scheduled times. This might curb your cravings, reduce stress about when you'll eat next, and cut down on the extra calories of unnecessary snacking — a real challenge if you're close to a refrigerator all day while at home or work," says Harvard Health.
Grettell recently started skiing again. "After 18 years of not skiing back to the mountain," she captioned a recent post. 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.