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Woman poses for provocative butt photo while surrounded by kids

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woman poses for provocative butt photo while surrounded by kids

A woman is getting called out online for taking a provocative photo of her backside in a barely-there thong bikini while surrounded by children in a public swimming pool. 

A video of the wannabe model, who is thought to be from the US, striking a seductive pose in the pool was shared on the @influencersinthewild TikTok account this week and has been viewed nearly 400,000 times in just a few days. 

The footage shows the unnamed woman holding onto the side of the pool as she pushes her backside out of the water so her friend can take a picture of her ample assets. 

Too far? A woman is getting called out online for posing for a provocative photo of her backside in a thong bikini while surrounded by children in a public swimming pool

Too far? A woman is getting called out online for posing for a provocative photo of her backside in a thong bikini while surrounded by children in a public swimming pool 

Hard to miss: A video that was posted on TikTok shows the unnamed woman holding onto the side of the pool as she pushes her backside out of the water so her friend can take a picture

Hard to miss: A video that was posted on TikTok shows the unnamed woman holding onto the side of the pool as she pushes her backside out of the water so her friend can take a picture

The pool is packed with little kids, many of whom are wearing swimming floaties as they play in the water. 

‘This is totally appropriate right?’ asked the person who posted the jaw-dropping footage on the page. 

While some insisted the woman should be free to take any photos she wanted, many felt she had crossed the line with her sexy snapshot.   

‘In front of children?’ one person asked, while another wrote: ‘THIS IS NOT FOR KIDS.’

‘How would anyone feel comfortable/ok doing this??? And the other adults did nothing to stop it,’ someone else pointed out. 

No shame: The pool was packed with young children who were swimming around her as she posed for the racy photo

No shame: The pool was packed with young children who were swimming around her as she posed for the racy photo 

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Not right: Many critics slammed the woman for her behavior in the public pool, insisting it was completely inappropriate

Not right: Many critics slammed the woman for her behavior in the public pool, insisting it was completely inappropriate

‘She’s about a kilometer of fabric away from not being able to live within three miles of a school for the rest of her life,’ one TikTok user joked. 

One woman was particularly worried about how the stranger’s behavior would influence the young girls who were swimming next to her. 

‘Just makes me sad to see the little girls watching this happening maybe thinking this is what she’ll need to do one day to be liked and loved,’ she wrote. 

Another admitted to taking similar sexy photos, but even she judged the other woman for her behavior. 

‘Okay I take pics just like she does,’ she commented, ‘but I would NEVER do it around kids especially like that… I don’t want to be a Karen but like…’ 

‘She can do whatever she wants but still like read the room sis,’ another agreed. ‘There’s a time and a place for everything.’

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Liz Jones’s Diary: In which P gets even more needy 

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liz joness diary in which p gets even more needy
I don’t need winding up. I am already a coiled spring

I don’t need winding up. I am already a coiled spring

Hmm. Yeah. Am not sure… P didn’t react to my mistakenly sending him a text meant for Nic, saying, ‘Oh well, at least I got three columns out of him.’ Perhaps because he knows he is column fodder. But he has become rather more frisky, viz:

‘I neeeeeed to see you! I need you in my life and in my bed!’

And: ‘I hope when we have dinner in London I can stay with you.’ (I’d told him I have to be in a hotel in town for work and said we could meet up.)

And, in response to my saying that we need to meet up before the statute of limitations on my extreme Hollywood bikini wax runs out, he replied, ‘I am not worried about the odd hair in my mouth.’ And that, ‘You’d be shocked if you knew how indifferent I usually am with women, but with you I feel like I’m grieving that I can’t see you, but there’s no solution…’

Crikey! He’s worse than David! We have had precisely two meals together. I only had one course each time. I didn’t even have any bread! And then he got more needy, mainly as I was ignoring him because Benji, my rescue pony, went down with colic, which meant he was on a round-the-clock watch. ‘I am trying to find my feet, learning, and trying to understand you. I am quietly optimistic this might actually be doable! But in a rare moment of insecurity, I do worry if I am enough…’

I replied, ‘What brought this on? I hope you haven’t been reading my column, listening to the podcast, googling me, reading my tweets.’ (My tweets are, admittedly, very full-on. I am currently trying to get the Navy and Army to help me rescue a walrus forced to do sit-ups in a circus.)

He went on and on about my birthday present. Just send something! A dog bed! A candle!* And then he said, apropos of nothing, ‘I don’t feel anywhere near my age at all. So I’m not dreading getting to yours.’

Excuse me! a) I have been rebuilt. b) According to Companies House, he is three years older than me! And c) Just don’t bring it up! What is this obsession with age? There are other qualities aside from youth! During dinner, he had felt my upper arm, presumably to check my BMI, and asked me my dress size, to which I replied, ‘It depends on the designer. Jil Sander comes up huge, Victoria Beckham comes up kidney-constricting small…’

At this point, I took a break, and sent what I’d written to Nic via Messenger for her feedback. No response.

So, I call her. She hasn’t got it. Oh dear. Oh no. Not again. I’ve sent it to P instead. I quickly text to tell him that I have sent it to him so he can OK it before it’s published. You have to think fast in this job. ‘Happy?’ I ask. I wait. And I wait. I’m sweating.

And do you know what? He is remarkably sanguine. ‘Don’t send the column to me every week; I have no right to influence your writing. Must you mention the hair in the mouth? You’re the one that goes on about how much hair you have or haven’t got! I was winding you up about the age thing. I accept I am column fodder, but I do hope you like me a little as well.’

Well, that is nice. Apart from the winding me up part. I don’t need winding up. I am already a coiled spring!

Oh God, I am looking at his texts. There are three dot, dot, dots, shimmering. What is he going to say now?

*Got to be Diptyque though.

                   ★Everyone’s talking about Liz Jones’s Diary: The Podcast! ★

Join Liz and her trusty (long-suffering) assistant Nicola as they dissect her weekly YOU magazine diary and delve into the archives to relive the bust-ups, betrayals, bullets… and so much more in this brilliant podcast. They’re outspoken, outrageous and utterly hilarious. Find it now at mailplus.co.uk/lizjones, iTunes and Spotify.

Contact Liz at lizjonesgoddess.com and stalk her @LizJonesGoddess 

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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The life-enhancing power of a good s-t-r-e-t-c-h 

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the life enhancing power of a good s t r e t c h
From insomnia to stress relief, stretching even has a hugely positive mental impact

From insomnia to stress relief, stretching even has a hugely positive mental impact

Better posture, more sleep – even less stress: all it takes is a few simple stretches, says yoga and fitness expert Lexie Williamson, whose straightforward routine promises amazing health benefits   

Can a simple routine of daily stretches really ease tension, give better posture, improve sleep and even boost blood circulation?

‘Everyone can benefit from stretching,’ insists Lexie Williamson, author of The Stretching Bible. She is evangelical about the power of stretching, from future-proofing your mobility to combating stress.

While the CrossFitters and runners among us stretch to protect ourselves from injuries, for the rest, stretching can help to counter the damage that constantly sitting at desks and hunching over screens does to our body.

‘After just three weeks of regular stretching you can see a noticeable difference in how someone holds themselves, how upright they are and how their head, neck and shoulders sit in relation to each other,’ says Lexie.

In the long term, stretching can help us protect our health as we grow older. Getting to the point where we don’t have enough mobility to dress ourselves or climb the stairs isn’t inevitable. ‘There’s no reason why you can’t have a body that moves as well as it

did when you were younger,’ says Lexie, ‘but you have to work at it.’ What’s more, according to a new study from the University of Milan, just 12 weeks of stretching could improve blood flow and widen arteries, suggesting that an ongoing daily stretching practice could help prevent heart disease, stroke and other cardiovascular conditions.

The positive mental impact of stretching shouldn’t be underestimated either. We all know that when we’re stressed we have a tendency to clench our teeth and hunch our shoulders.

But it’s a two-way street: if we can unclench our jaws and relax the muscles around our shoulders, our heart rate starts to come down and our mind calms. Add in some deep breathing while you stretch and you will double the stress relief.

Stretching can even help with insomnia. ‘Regular pre-bed stretches can be part of a winding-down process and help reduce the stress that may be at the root of the insomnia,’ says Lexie. ‘These stretches can be used both to encourage the onset of sleep and instigate a return to sleep if insomnia strikes in the early hours of the morning.’

Inspired to get started? With Lexie’s help, we’ve put together a series of stretches that you can easily fit into your day. They combine different types of stretching – dynamic (where you move) and static (where you hold the stretch). While they can all be done at any time of day, some are best done in the morning to get the blood flowing, while others, especially the more static ones, are more suited to later on in the day when research has shown we’re more flexible.

‘The trick is to do something little and often,’ says Lexie. ‘If you do these three times a week, you should start to see and feel the benefits within three weeks. Aim to hold stretches for 20 to 30 seconds.’

Lexie Williamson’s book Move: Free your Body Through Stretching Movement is published by Bloomsbury, price £14.99. Order a copy for £10.49 until 11 October at whsmith.co.uk by entering code YOUmove at checkout. Book number:  9781472974891. For terms and conditions go to whsmith.co.uk/terms.

10 simple stretches that will change your life

First thing

‘A lot of people have lower back issues which can mean even getting out of bed first thing is difficult. If your mattress is hard enough you can actually start stretching while you’re still in bed,’ says Lexie 

Lying Twist: Lie on your back. Bend legs and place your feet flat on the bed (or floor). Stretch arms out wide at shoulder height. Lower knees to the left, towards the floor and relax, while turning your head to face right. Hold for 30 seconds. Repeat on the other side.

Lying Twist: Lie on your back. Bend legs and place your feet flat on the bed (or floor). Stretch arms out wide at shoulder height. Lower knees to the left, towards the floor and relax, while turning your head to face right. Hold for 30 seconds. Repeat on the other side.

Double Leg Hug: Lie on your back and hug both legs into your abdomen. Rock a little from side to side across your lower back. Hold for 20 seconds.

Double Leg Hug: Lie on your back and hug both legs into your abdomen. Rock a little from side to side across your lower back. Hold for 20 seconds.

‘A stiff neck or tight shoulders on waking is a common complaint. These stretches are a good way to get the blood flowing’

Shoulder Roll: Place your fingertips on to your shoulders and ‘swim’ your arms by making alternate circles with your elbows. Roll your shoulders first forwards, then in a backwards motion. Repeat x 4.

Shoulder Roll: Place your fingertips on to your shoulders and ‘swim’ your arms by making alternate circles with your elbows. Roll your shoulders first forwards, then in a backwards motion. Repeat x 4.

Shoulder Blade: Stretch Stand with feet hip-distance apart. Take your left arm behind your back and slide your hand up the spine towards the middle of your shoulder blades. Repeat on the other side.

Shoulder Blade: Stretch Stand with feet hip-distance apart. Take your left arm behind your back and slide your hand up the spine towards the middle of your shoulder blades. Repeat on the other side.

Through the day 

‘We spend most of our time in flexion, which means bending forward, whether that’s in a car, at a desk, texting or eating. Over the years that means that muscles in the front of our body can shorten, so we end up with a hunched posture. Extension stretches help to lengthen the muscles at the front of the body – our chest and quads. You can do these while you’re waiting for the kettle to boil’

High Lunge:  Stand with your feet hip-width apart and your hands on your hips. Take a large step back with your left foot and press your back heel down. Bend your left knee a little. Position your arms so that the upper arm is in line with your upper body, your elbows are at 90 degrees and your palms are turned upwards, as if you were balancing a wide tray, and your shoulders are back, so you’re getting a stretch through the whole of the front body. Hold for 30 seconds and repeat on the other side.

High Lunge:  Stand with your feet hip-width apart and your hands on your hips. Take a large step back with your left foot and press your back heel down. Bend your left knee a little. Position your arms so that the upper arm is in line with your upper body, your elbows are at 90 degrees and your palms are turned upwards, as if you were balancing a wide tray, and your shoulders are back, so you’re getting a stretch through the whole of the front body. Hold for 30 seconds and repeat on the other side.

Standing Quad Stretch: Stand with your feet hip-width apart. Slowly bend your right leg so your heel moves towards your bottom and reach around to hold the foot with your right hand. Your knee should be pointing downward. Hold on to a chair for balance if required. Push your hips forward. Hold for 30 seconds. Repeat on the other side.

Standing Quad Stretch: Stand with your feet hip-width apart. Slowly bend your right leg so your heel moves towards your bottom and reach around to hold the foot with your right hand. Your knee should be pointing downward. Hold on to a chair for balance if required. Push your hips forward. Hold for 30 seconds. Repeat on the other side.

Before bed  

‘Your end-of-day stretch sequence should move the body through all planes of motion – backwards, forwards, twisting and side-to-side, which is really what your body wants to be able to do easily’

Wide-legged Forward: Bend With feet wide apart, bend forward and reach your hands towards the ground. Feel the stretch in the backs of your legs. At first aim to get your hands level with your knees; as you get more flexible you may be able to get level with your shins, ankles or even the floor. Hold for 30 seconds.

Wide-legged Forward: Bend With feet wide apart, bend forward and reach your hands towards the ground. Feel the stretch in the backs of your legs. At first aim to get your hands level with your knees; as you get more flexible you may be able to get level with your shins, ankles or even the floor. Hold for 30 seconds.

Standing Back Bend: Stand with your feet hip-width apart. Reach your arms above your head. Continue looking forward or slightly down. Lean back. Push your hips forward. Hold for 30 seconds.

Standing Back Bend: Stand with your feet hip-width apart. Reach your arms above your head. Continue looking forward or slightly down. Lean back. Push your hips forward. Hold for 30 seconds.

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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Susannah Taylor: This exercise class is so much fun 

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susannah taylor this exercise class is so much fun
Not only can you dance along to Prince on the pedals, you don’t have to worry about punctures

Not only can you dance along to Prince on the pedals, you don’t have to worry about punctures

Feeling that you were no good at sports at school sticks with you. My PE teacher’s words – ‘Susie, you are not a runner’ – rang in my ears until I was 35, and many friends swear their gym phobia was kickstarted by a fear of PE knickers and cross-country runs.

So what changed for me? Well, when I discovered I could exercise on my own terms – that I didn’t have to stand in a field with goosebumps; that I could wear cool gear, listen to great music and be inspired by truly motivational instructors – then it was actually fun. Plus, it made me feel amazing, something that got lost in enforced school exercise.

Fun is something that exercise companies are going with, big time. Peloton is one example that kept me going through lockdown. It’s an at-home high-tech spin bike that is connected via a screen to a live spin class where thousands of other Peloton members tune in from across the globe.

The magic is made up of many elements – the charismatic, drop-dead gorgeous instructors with abs you could practise ping-pong against, the playlists that would have you leaping on to a dancefloor and the camaraderie of members, who high-five you throughout a ride. With pop, hip-hop, rock, even Dolly Parton and Prince-themed rides, I would say it’s the most fun I’ve ever had in an exercise class. At £2,000 a bike, and £45 a month subscription, however, Peloton doesn’t come cheap – but I guarantee you’ll get really fit without realising it. Somehow the big hill climb doesn’t seem quite so bad when you’re listening to ‘Purple Rain’ with 10,000 other people (onepeloton.co.uk).

Another fitness class that has captured hearts in the past six months is zerogravitypilates.co.uk, whose celebrity fans include Rochelle Humes, Alexandra Burke, Lisa Snowdon and Rio and Kate Ferdinand. Co-founded by trainers Chris Richardson and Chris Watson, who own five studios in London and the Home Counties, they had no option in lockdown than to take their pilates classes online. ‘We’ve taken traditional pilates and turned it on its head,’ says Richardson, who is doing a great job of making mat pilates cool. ‘The exercises are intense but it’s lighthearted. We never do the same workout twice.’ Richardson gets bombarded with images of people’s transformations, which is proof it works – and from £4.99 a month, what’s not to love?

Lockdown forced the exercise industry to give birth to entirely fresh concepts. For those of us with a Strictly star waiting to burst out, my recommendation is movehomestudio.com, the brainchild of Pussycat Doll Kimberly Wyatt. Dubbed ‘The Netflix of dance’ the virtual platform has some of the UK’s finest dance talent and choreographers leading classes from hip-hop to ballroom and street dance. Taking a class is the nearest most of us will ever get to being on the West End stage or in a music video. Prices are £10 a class or from £25 a month.

The best part? No one could see me doing a class with a Pussycat Doll and making an utter idiot of myself.

@susannahtaylor_

My all-time favourite trainers 

Adidas Ultraboost 20, around £160

Adidas Ultraboost 20, around £160

Trainer shopping is incredibly daunting – there are hundreds to choose from depending on whether they’re for running, high-intensity interval training, weights or exercise classes. However, I have worn one style for every run and training session for the past two years: Adidas Ultraboost 20, around £160. Their snug, sock-like fit (known as the Primeknit textile upper) and bouncy, cushioned sole are, for me, hard to beat. 

Get a Grip   

Manduka PROLite Yoga Mat, £72,

Manduka PROLite Yoga Mat, £72,

I am passionate about yoga, but know there is nothing more annoying than being in a downward dog and finding your hands and feet sliding away from each other. Two mats that have amazing grip (and are favourites with yoga teachers) are the Liforme Yoga Mat, from £100, made of natural rubber, and the Manduka PROLite Yoga Mat (right), £72, which is sustainably made, travel friendly and has a closed-cell construction so doesn’t absorb sweat. Both will stop you face-planting in crow pose.

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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