Hannah Kepple Shares Swimsuit Photos Feeling "Cheeky"
Hannah Kepple is showing off her booty – in her bathing suit. In one of her latest social media posts, the Cobra Kai star flaunts her fantastic figure in a swimsuit while on vacation with her pals. "Cheeky," she captioned the series of Instagram snaps. How does the young actress maintain her fit physique? Read on to see 5 of Hannah Kepple's top diet and fitness tips for staying in shape and the photos that prove they work.
Hannah promotes self-confidence. "It's so easy to lose confidence in yourself in this industry, and at the end of the day, I just remind myself that I'm pursuing what makes me the happiest. I'm so lucky to have the support system I do," she told Glamoholic.com.
Lean on Family
Hannah's meaning of "feeling safe" is surrounding herself with loved ones. "It means being with my family and pets!" she told Bella. "I really look up to my parents. My mom has always shown be what it means to be a successful woman in a career she's passionate about. My dad has shown me unconditional love and selflessness. They've supported me every step of the way and I'm very lucky to have them."
Cook Your Own Meals
Hannah cooks her own food – a great way to ensure healthy eating because she knows all the ingredients she is consuming. "I'll cook if u help with the dishes :)" she captioned this image of herself in front of a spread.
Take a Hike
One of Hannah's favorite activities? Hiking. In this photo she takes a moment to smell the flowers. "The faster, farther and more frequently you walk, the greater the benefits," says the Mayo Clinic about hiking. "For example, you may start out as an average walker, and then work your way up to walking faster and walking a mile in a shorter amount of time than an average walker, similar to power walkers. This can be a great way to get aerobic activity, improve your heart health and increase your endurance while burning calories."
Hannah enjoys the perk of coffee. Drinking moderate amounts of coffee has been linked to lower risk of cardiovascular disease, Type 2 diabetes and Parkinson's disease, says the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.