Game of Thrones star Esmé Bianco shares swimsuit photo on the beach

Bianco enjoys the ocean in a swimsuit. In a recent social media post, the Game of Thrones star (she played Ros) shows off her incredibly fit figure in a swimsuit while walking on the beach. “Wow. You look beautiful Esme,” one of her followers commented. “Lovely. Absolutely stunning,” another commented. How does the 41-year-old maintain her health? Celebwell has put together her top lifestyle habits.

Esmé is a reader. A Harvard study published in Social Science & Medicine found that people who regularly read books had a 20% lower risk of dying over the next 12 years compared to people who were not readers or who read periodicals.

Esmé also takes baths to take care of herself. She captioned a photo of herself, “finally.” How can baths do good for the body and mind? They have been linked to better sleep and have even been found to be helpful in minimizing anxiety and depression. A recent study have even discovered that they may even have cardiovascular benefits.

Esmé is very open about her mental health. “#I do not agree because I have to take several medications a day to treat my PTSD and anxiety, resulting from a #domesticviolence relationship I left years ago. I consider myself extremely fortunate to be able to afford quality medical care and therapy. Many survivors are not so lucky,” she wrote in the caption of a message.

Esme rides a horse. “Ole Blue Eyes 💙 it’s so good to be back in the saddle,” she captioned one photo. According to American Heart Association, riding a horse is good for your health. Not only does it improve cardiovascular health, but it also builds core strength, burns calories, and lowers blood pressure. It’s also great for your mental health as it helps you relax.

In her recent post, Esmé is walking on the beach. Taking a daily walk can be a game changer in terms of exercise, especially at a fast pace. A 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 to walking a similar number of steps but at a slower pace .

Gn Health

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