Kelly Gale heats up the tropics! The former Victoria’s Secret angel is sweeping social media with her latest snaps, showing off her crazy figure in a swimsuit. “Where is your favorite destination to go on vacation? the 26-year-old model and actress captioned a series of snaps. What are her secrets to staying in shape? Read on to see 9 of Kelly Gale’s top tips for staying in shape and the photos that prove they work — and to get beach-ready, don’t miss these essentials 30 Best Celebrity Swimsuit Photos!

Kelly sweats regularly. “Usually on my days off, and sometimes before I go to set, I end up going to pilates or boxing or jump rope and when it gets boring I go rock climbing with friends or I find another activity that we can indulge in”, she revealed to Magazine Vadding to Grazia that she trains “for a few hours” and walks “a lot”.

Kelly explained to V what she eats on a daily basis. “My diet usually consists of fresh, organic produce (all vegetables, nuts, seafood, the occasional egg, and lots of raw vegan dark chocolate) and daily superfoods such as chlorella and spirulina. If I ever need of an immune booster, I have tons of ginger, turmeric and baobab,” she said. It “takes a while to get used to healthier foods if you’re used to eating shit, or if you were raised eating a certain way,” she admitted. “To me, almost anything clean and healthy tastes good and you can always play around and make it even better Another way she prepares for healthy eating success is through preparation. “When I travel, I always bring a wide variety of healthy snacks and superfoods – usually opting for vegetables and fish or seafood. when ordering food or on set.”

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Kelly doesn’t look at the numbers. “When it comes to both diet and exercise, I have a few rules to keep my mind sane,” she explained to V. “One of them is not to count calories or weighing myself it’s all too easy to go crazy when focusing on numbers and if you stick to healthy foods and do your best to exercise there’s really no no reason to count numbers anyway.”

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Another of her rules concerns the type of sugar she consumes. “I also have a strict rule against eating cane sugar,” she revealed to V. “My mom is a doctor and a cancer researcher, and has told me about the harmful effects of sugar too many times. on health so that I don’t get completely cut out.”

Kelly doesn’t use the term cheat meal. “It makes the meal feel like it’s somehow ‘bad’, or like something you shouldn’t have. I only eat foods that nourish my body, other foods that I don’t even crave – but I eat nutritious versions of unhealthy foods,” she told V. “Good cream, which is banana-based ice cream, sweet chocolate with nectar coconuts, nut butters, popcorn etc. I don’t believe in cheating, my body and soul need it so there’s no cheating I guess the only cheat for me is a occasional evening drinking, which happens a few times a year.


Kelly emphasizes the importance of exercise for mental health benefits. “Mental health and physical health are one and the same to me – they go together. If you’re not physically healthy, you won’t be mentally healthy either – and vice versa. mind and body are connected and when one is off, the other suffers too,” she told V. “If I’m feeling down for example, or anxious and stressed, an awesome workout makes me always feel better.”

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In an Instagram Q&A, Kelly revealed a chill secret to fighting cellulite. “I’ve probably tried everything there is for cellulite,” she said. “Ice baths really work, but I have a million recommendations. But ice bathing is really good for that. It improves circulation.”

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Kelly starts her day with vegetable juice. “I drink a green juice in the morning – a big one – with kale, spinach, celery, cucumber, two lemons and lots of ginger,” she revealed to Grace.

Kelly is a big believer in self-care, relying on yoga, massage and meditation to help relax her body and mind. “I wish more schools would teach kids at a younger age about the importance of physical activity for mental health. Talking about it more and implementing meditation classes in schools would make a huge difference. imagine that such practices being part of the regular curriculum would also greatly affect things like their school work and even make the overall environment a friendlier place with less bullying Mental health issues are very real and can often start at a young age,” she told V.