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Two and a Half Men Star April Bowlby in Workout Gear Says "Wut"

How she approaches diet, fitness, and self-care.

April Bowlby is livening up social media in her workout gear. In a new post the Two and a Half Men star stuns in her exercise clothes. "Wut," she captioned the Instagram clip. How does the star, 43, approach diet, fitness, and self-care? Here is everything you need to know about her lifestyle habits. 


Hearty Breakfast


April fuels up in the morning. "This is my breakfast: Two poached eggs, turkey bacon, and a half avocado. The yolks in a poached egg are alkalizing. Avocados are a great source of fat and vitamin E; great for your skin. It's super light and not too heavy. Sometimes I like a little sweet as well, so I have a cup of plain yogurt with blueberries. Aaaand the best part is you can make it into a clever little face to represent your morning mood," she told SELF.


Gummy Supplements

April is a fan of gummy supplements. "You'll get your skin-brightening vitamins A, E, and C, all which complement a glowy workout exercise flush," she told SELF. Her favorite is Flintstones. 



April enjoys the perks of coffee. According to the Cleveland Clinic, there are several benefits of drinking coffee in moderation. "It acts on your brain to improve memory, mood, reaction times, and mental function," they say, citing a study finding that caffeine can improve endurance and performance during exercise. It is also antioxidant-rich, can ward off diabetes, prevent neurologic disease, lower cancer risk, and ward off depression, they point out.



April loves taking walks, 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.



Another healthy habit of April's? Curling up with a good book. 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. 

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