Maxxine Dupri in Bathing Suit is "Wonderful"
Maxxine Dupri is heating up social media with her latest swimsuit snaps. The WWE Superstar shows off her flawless figure in her own version of Who Wore It Best. "Who wore it better — a series," she captioned the snaps of herself wearing swimsuit bottoms and a crop top and some male wrestlers rocking the same look. How does she stay so fit? Read on to see 5 ways Maxxine Dupri 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 Is All About Juice
Like so many Hollywood stars and models, Maxxine is all about getting juiced up! This week she shared one of her "morning essentials" on her Instagram Stories. Along with car keys and sunglasses, she grabbed a shot of Sure Burn juice from Verde Juice Bar. The bottle is a blend of ginger, garlic, lemon, green apple, and cayenne.
Maxxine loves to surf. Surfing is a great workout, not only for the body but also the mind. Like other outdoor workouts, it allows you to connect with nature and many find it meditative and calming. It is also a great way to practice balance.
She Is a Cheerleaders
As a cheerleader on the Los Angeles Rams, it was Maxxine's job to stay in shape. In addition to performing all of the rigorous routines on the court, cheerleaders have to spend hours a day training and learning routines, which is a full body workout.
Maxxine has also worked as a dancer for the Phoenix Suns. The type of dancing done on the court is as equally as intense as cheerleading, and definitely a full body workout as well.
Being athletic, it is no surprise that Maxxine understands the importance of stretching prior to exercising. The practice helps warm your body up for a workout and can help prevent injury. "Stretching keeps the muscles flexible, strong, and healthy, and we need that flexibility to maintain a range of motion in the joints. Without it, the muscles shorten and become tight. Then, when you call on the muscles for activity, they are weak and unable to extend all the way. That puts you at risk for joint pain, strains, and muscle damage," says Harvard Health.