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TikTok’s “Hot Girl Walk” is one of the latest trends for many people to lace up their sneakers. Boosting their fitness and their self-esteem.

The social media trend was created by a USC student named Mia Lind, also known as @exactlyliketheothergirls in Tic Tac Toe. She explained in her Tic Tac Toe post that “Hot Girl Walk” involves walking 2-4 miles a day for almost an hour and even listening to exciting music or podcasts. When doing a “hot girl walk”, you think about three main things. Among them are:

  • What are you thankful for?
  • Your goals and the steps needed to achieve them.
  • Remember your personal beauty.
A young fitness woman running down a city street.

A young fitness woman running down a city street.
(iStock)

In her social media post, the self-proclaimed creator of “Hot Girl Walk” said, “The challenge is not about losing weight, but about achieving your goals.” In the video description in her Instagram post, Mia explains that before embarking on her Hot Girl Walk Journey, the person has to write down three goals, personal, professional and social, and check the status on these goals every 2 weeks.

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Instagram Influencer You also created a spreadsheet that does not count calories Keeping track of the days you walk And your goals. There is also a “Hot Girl Walk” spotify playlist that can be heard as they engage in their journey.

Lind’s followers use the hashtag #hotgirlwalk to post photos of their hiking trips, usually 3-5 days a week with a few days off. The Instagram trendsetter suggests limiting alcohol consumption to social conditions and encouraging acts of kindness to others and to yourself.

University of Southern California student looking for a form with a media organization Exercise during the COVID epidemic She was “not afraid” and loved the meditative element of being on the go for long walks. According to media reports, Lind said she did not strongly see walking as a form of exercise, so she decided to rebrand it as “Hot Girl Walk”, share it on social media, and it went global. She now has over 136 million views on TikTok and her followers range from college to middle-aged women.

A warm spring morning in Utah.  A University of Southern California student told a media outlet that she was looking for some kind of exercise during the COVID epidemic, and that she was "not afraid" and liked the meditative element of going for longer walks.

A warm spring morning in Utah. A University of Southern California student told a media outlet that she was looking for some kind of exercise during the COVID epidemic, and that she was “not afraid” and liked the meditative element of going for longer walks.
(iStock)

Giovanna Amodio, one of Lind’s TicTac followers, told Fox News that the hot girl started walking while in college during the epidemic and “I can say it boosts self-esteem 100%”. Amodio shared with Fox News that while she was under quarantine she began to get out of the house and see others in a safe way. When she started following the Hot Girl trend, she said, “It’s developed as a way to clear your head, spend some time alone, listen to inspiring podcasts and keep yourself in shape.”

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Studies show that walking can have a positive effect even if participants are not focused on actual activity.

Dr. DJ Moran, PhD, Associate Professor at Toro University in New York, and commented on the TickTalk trend to Fox News. “This trend shows the incredible power of social media and hashtags Support a healthy trend. Hot girl walks are great for encouraging more people to exercise and work for self-improvement. I’m really happy to hear more young people walk and do it more often, especially when it comes to gratitude and self-reflection. ”

A woman goes for a morning run.  Dr.  DJ Moran, PhD, “Hot girl walks are great for encouraging more people to exercise and work for self-improvement.” I

A woman goes for a morning run. Dr. DJ Moran, PhD, “Hot girl walks are great for encouraging more people to exercise and work for self-improvement. Engaged in gratitude and self-reflection. ”
(Fox News)

Moran, however, said, “Encouraging them to think about how hot they’re is causing me some concern … as long as it’s about self-improvement, great! If it’s about self-improvement, I’m not so thrilled.”

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Tamar Amitai is a physical therapist at Thrive Integrated Physical Therapy in New York City. Amitabh told Fox News that this latest walking trend could have positive physical benefits. “Most studies have shown that gait reduces arthritis-related pain. Gait protects the lower extremities by lubricating the joints, especially the hips and knees, and by strengthening the muscles that support these joints,” says Amitay.

Amitay said it is also possible to walk Help promote heart health, Prevent weight gain, and reduce the risk of cancer and chronic disease. Physical therapists told Fox News that if you are starting a walking program, it is important to wear comfortable supportive sneakers and stay hydrated.