Tulsa King Star McKenna Quigley Harrington Shares Swimsuit Photo
McKenna Quigley Harrington is brightening up social media in a yellow swimsuit. In a recent post the Tulsa King star flaunts her amazing figure in a swimsuit while enjoying a beach vacation. "Ur so cute," commented one of her followers. "Epic," added another. How does the 26-year-old approach health and wellness? Celebwell rounded up her top health habits.
McKenna enjoys hiking. According to the National Parks Service, the physical benefits of hiking include:
- Building stronger muscles and bones
- Improving your sense of balance
- Improving your heart health
- Decreasing the risk of certain respiratory problems
McKenna makes sure to rest when she needs to. "Party hard but nap harder," she captioned one post. According to the Sleep Foundation, getting enough z's is a mood booster, promotes heart health, regulates blood sugar, improves mental function, restores your immune system, helps relieve stress, and aids in weight loss.
She Soaks in the Hot Tub
McKenna enjoys the rest and relaxation benefits of soaking in the hot tub. Spending time in hot water has e been linked to better sleep and even found helpful to minimize anxiety and depression. One recent study even found that baths, similar to hot tubs, may even boast cardiovascular benefits.
McKenna is a swimmer. 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 Walks Her Dog
McKenna is a proud dog owner and gets her steps in by taking her pooch for walks. 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.