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Rachel Bush Shares Swimsuit Photo From "Fairy Tail Land"

Here are her top health habits.

Rachel Bush is looking sexy in Switzerland – in her swimsuit. In one of her latest posts the wife of Buffalo Bills star Jordan Poyer shows off her amazing body in a bathing suit while vacationing in Europe. "More of fairy tail land," she captioned the series of snaps. "I LOVE YOU," commented her husband. "Dreamy," added another follower. How does the influencer keep herself in such great shape? Celebwell rounded up a few of her go-to health habits. 



In her latest post, Rachel goes paddleboarding in the water. The American Council on Exercise (ACE) agrees that paddle boarding is great for the core and also a great form of cardio. The water sport can burn an average of 385 calories for a 140 pound male and 436 for a female the same size, per a study conducted by Arizona State University.


Horseback Riding

Rachel is an avid equestrian, which is great for your health, according to the American Heart Association. Not only does it boost cardiovascular health, but builds core strength, burns calories, and lowers blood pressure. It is also great for your mental health as it helps relax you. 



You can often find Rachel hitting the slopes. "Do you ski or snowboard? I started skiing as a kid, got bored so I learned how to board," she captioned a photo while on a snowboarding trip to Aspen. 



Rachel also understands the health benefits of hiking, "one of the best ways to get exercise," according to the National Parks Service. "No matter what type of trail you find yourself on, hiking is a great whole-body workout—from head to toe and everything in between," they say. Some of the physical benefits include building stronger muscles and bones, improving your sense of balance, improving your heart health, and decreasing the risk of certain respiratory problems. 



In her latest post, Rachel sits by the water in her swimsuit with a book in hand. One Harvard study published in Social Science & Medicine found that people who read books regularly had a 20% lower risk of dying over the next 12 years compared with people who weren't readers or who read periodicals.

Leah Groth
Leah Groth has decades of experience covering all things health, wellness and fitness related. Read more
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