By Olivia DeardenCBC NewsIn the fitness world, there are few better terms to describe fitness models than bikini-clad, high-heeled models.
The term has been around for some time and in some ways it’s the most recognizable, as well as the most prevalent, in the industry.
“Bikini models have been in the fitness industry for a long time and they’re definitely the most influential and it’s just something that’s become more prevalent,” said Lauren Mazzucchelli, a fitness trainer and author of the fitness blog The Fit Mom.
“They’re the ones that get it into people’s heads that they’re in a certain role and they can’t help but show off their curves and they get to do that in a way that’s appealing to a lot of people.”
It’s an attitude that seems to resonate with the vast majority of the female bodybuilder, fitness model and fitness blogger community.
“I don’t really like the term bikini, I think it’s a little too over the top, and I think that’s because the definition of the term isn’t that important to me,” said blogger and former beauty queen Ashley Smith.
“It’s something that I’m a lot more comfortable with saying that I want to be in a bikini, not a skimpy bikini.”
The beauty industry has long relied on the beauty industry as a platform for women to showcase their bodies and make money from their work.
And while the industry does promote body positive messages, it also requires a certain amount of skill to be successful.
“You’ve got to be able to stand in front of your peers and say ‘I’m going to work hard and put my body on the line to make a living and give back to my community,'” said Smith.
“That’s really what I’ve been working on for the past five years and it really hasn’t gotten better because of the way we’ve been taught to treat women and the way that we’ve conditioned women to think about themselves and how they’re supposed to act.”
In addition to the work that models do for their own businesses, they also help build a social and media following by promoting the beauty and health communities.
“The beauty world is the most amazing and unique place,” said Smith, referring to the world of beauty and fitness.
“You can see that in the beauty products that people use and that the communities are huge and vibrant and diverse.
People love it.”
For Smith, a recent photo she posted on her Instagram account went viral with over 100,000 likes.
It was a photo she took of herself posing in a pool of sweat and she captioned it, “I’m in a spa at the spa, I have a massage.
The sun is out and it feels great.
This is what my day looks like.”
The photo was one of her best-loved, and it was the kind of thing she used to get messages of support from followers on Instagram.
“I’m very lucky in that I don’t have to deal with any negative messages that people may think because it’s my own private life that I have,” she said.
“Because it’s in my name, people don’t think anything of it.
And it’s all part of my identity.”
The number of people who post positive photos of themselves on Instagram has skyrocketed in the past year, with the majority of posts being bikini shots and bikini selfies.
However, not all bikini photos are created equal.
In the beauty world, the word bikini comes from the Greek word “bikos,” which means to dance or dance to music.
So for the most part, people use the word “ska,” which is a word that has the same meaning as the Greek words “sopos,” “sport,” and “tourette.”
“I think the word ‘ska’ was actually first used in a fashion magazine,” said Kelly Smith, who runs her own online fitness magazine.
“The term ‘ski’ just sort of popped into my head, but it wasn’t until I saw the photos that I was like, ‘Oh my God, I’m in love with this!'”
It was during this time that Kelly and her husband, Chris, decided to start a blog and promote the beauty community as a whole.
They’ve posted more than 1.6 million photos from their travels in over 200 countries and countries around the world.
“As a community, we’re going to have a lot less of these type of images and it makes people think that we’re not really doing anything that’s healthy,” said Chris Smith.
Kelly and her team of fitness bloggers started out by doing their own workout and social media strategy for their blogs.
They used the Instagram platform to showcase the community and promote their own brand of fitness.
“We knew that we wanted to be the first ones to have this type of community and we just wanted to make sure that it was something that people would enjoy,” she explained.”It was a