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Tag: fitness model

Natasha At The Fights – Ring Girl Is A Knockout!

Pre-Fight

It’s 6:30 PM. Twenty-one-year-old Natasha Edwards is an explosion of excitement and nervous energy waiting to happen. It’s easy to see why her coach Lara Toma describes her as a “fireball.”

Arriving in jeans that hug her frame so tightly it looks as if they were painted on and a top that shows off her muscular bikini competitor physique, Natasha Edwards seems tailor made for this gig. Tonight, sporting a tiny bikini that accentuates the muscles and curves of her 38-26-38 physique, she’ll make her debut as a ring girl.

There’s a list of names at the front door that includes Natasha Edwards. These are the ring girls working the February Fury event. But the ticket takers ignore her name. Instead, they’re waiting for “the special girl with the muscles that will be performing in a bikini tonight.” That puts a smile on Natasha’s face.

Natasha goes to work within minutes of her arrival. Video interviews, promo photos and preparing for her solo performance in the ring; after that, meeting the ring crew, media and her fellow ring girls.

On paper, 90 minutes looks like a comfortable stretch of time; in real time at the venue, each minute races by, chasing the preceding one until the clock exhausts its allotment of 90 ticks.

Ring Girl Natasha Edwards hit a biceps pose at February Fury fight night

Ring Girl Natasha

Showtime! Bring on the Ring Girl

It’s 8 PM. Showtime. MC Olesha Karringten steps into the ring, microphone in hand. “Ladies and gentlemen, your attention please.”

But it’s not a fight that starts the proceedings; it’s Natasha Edwards.

Stepping into the ring wrapped in a black bikini that strains to keep her taut, curvy body encased in the fabric, Edwards exudes a mix of confidence, power and sex appeal.

How many in the crowd are hoping for a timely wardrobe malfunction?

Strutting around the ring, the bikini competitor hits a few biceps flexes that elicit shouts of approval from the fight crowd. MC Olesha continues with her introduction. When she booms out Natasha’s stats, the 38-26-38 measurements gain an approving round of applause from the crowd. As Natasha describes it, her sweeping curves and hard muscles form the perfect combination of “murves,” hashtag parlance for muscles and curves.

After an interview at center ring, Olesha asks Natasha to demonstrate what she does on stage at a bikini contest. Natasha obliges, hitting her mandatory bikini poses and throwing in a few extra twists and turns to show off her chiseled physique. The fight crowd approves.

February Fury stretches out until 11:30 PM. Throughout, Natasha lives up to her “fireball” reputation. Each time she steps into the ring, she feeds off the energy of the audience and shows no signs of slowing down.

That’s a wrap

At the end of the evening with the ring coming down around her, she’s still going strong, posing for promotional photos with a clamor of media rushing to get as much with her as they can. Edwards is ready for more, but it’s the ones behind the cameras that run out of energy first. February Fury finally comes to a close for “the special girl with the muscles that will be performing in a bikini tonight.”

Watch Natasha’s debut as a ring girl:

YouTube

Originally published February 2016.

Lauren Brigham – Blonde Bombshell Figure Competitor

Lauren Brigham is a figure competitor and fitness model.

What are your stats?

Age 29; 5’6″ tall; competition weight 130-135 lbs; off-season 145-150 lbs.

Figure competitor Lauren Brigham posing and flexing biceps

Lauren Brigham – figure competitor

What is your profession?

Personal trainer, sports massage therapist.

How did you get started lifting weights and training?

“My middle school nickname was chunky monkey which gave me the motivation to lose weight and become athletic. I started personal training at 18 and became intrigued with the competitive lifestyle. I competed in my first show when I was 24 and I’ve been hooked since.”

What inspired you to start competing?

I loved the dedication and purpose of the competitive lifestyle. I wanted to find that purpose and dedication for myself.

Were you athletic growing up?

I played soccer and ran track in high school, but really became interested in health and fitness in college.

Biceps flex from figure competitor Lauren Brigham

Lauren Brigham – biceps

What are your goals as a competitor?

To better myself and improve every season. To feel proud and accomplished each year on stage.

What’s your favorite cheat meal?

I absolutely love sushi!

What’s one thing about you that people would be surprised to know?

“I am obsessed with mini pigs. I just adore pigs so much – no idea why.”

Favorite female competitor?

Nicole Wilkins. She is simply an amazing and beautiful competitor.

Your home is burning down. Family and pets have all made it to safety. You have one chance to go back in and save just one item. What do you save?

I would save my huggie. It’s a little pillow I just can’t sleep without

What three words best describe you?

Passionate, genuine and hardworking.

Where can we see more of you?

Facebook

Instagram

Snapchat: @lebrigs

Check out Lauren on YouTube

Figure competitor Lauren Brigham posing in dress and heels

Lauren Brigham

Originally published February 2017

Young Gunz – Shannon Thompson

This is our first feature in a series we’re calling Young Gunz that will put up and coming competitors in the spotlight. To kick things off, 19-year-old figure competitor Shannon Thompson.

“Hi. My name is Shannon Thompson and you should follow me because I want to inspire other young women to overcome their weaknesses and follow their dreams and passions.”

Let’s start with your stats.

I’m 19, 5-8, 135 pounds competition and 150 pounds off-season.

How did you get started lifting weights and training?

I struggled with anorexia in my early to mid-teens and became an avid runner to burn massive amounts of calories, but I was much too weak to run the distances I was running and an injury stopped me from running when I was 16.

I began lifting weights to build up strength so I could run again and I fell in love with the weight room and have never looked back.

19 year old figure competitor Shannon Thompson biceps flex

Shannon Thompson – figure competitor

How long have you been training?

I’ve been training for almost four years, but I’ve only really decided to become serious about bodybuilding in the last year or so.

How old were you when you did your first show?

“I was 17 for my first competition.”

What inspired you to start competing?

I admired the drive and dedication of other competitors I followed on social media and I wanted to see what my body was capable of.

If you could change one thing about your physique, what would it be?

Either a wider back or leaner legs.

What do you think is the strongest part of your physique?

Definitely my shoulders. I’m very proud of this as they used to be one of my weakest points.

What is your profession?

I’m currently unemployed, but I’ll be going to college in September for a bachelor of sports and fitness leadership.

You have all your expenses covered to spend your perfect day. What would you do?

I would spend the day in New York with my mom shopping, eating tons of interesting food and seeing a Broadway play.

Your home is burning down. Family and pets have all made it to safety. You have one chance to go back in and save just one item. What do you save?

I feel kind stupid saying this, but I would save my cell phone.

If you could look into the future and see yourself at age 50, what would you want to see?

I hope to be an IFBB figure pro, an inspiration to many people with a happy family and a beautiful home somewhere in British Columbia.

See Shannon on YouTube.

19 year old figure competitor Shannon Thompson posing in jeans

Shannon Thompson

Originally published August 2016

Cassie Keeping – Crossfitter

We had the opportunity to work with Cassie Keeping on a cool fall day in October 2014. Although Cassie might not bring as much visible muscle to the table as some of the muscle competitors do, the old adage “don’t judge a book by its cover” certainly comes to mind with her.

Cassie definitely wowed us with her strength and athleticism. Most athletes would have their hands full trying to keep up with this crossfitter. In our ongoing Grip Strength Challenge, she blew the field away, finishing second only to powerhouse physique competitor and world-class wrestler Shayla Turcotte. It will be interesting to see if anyone passes Cassie.

Vital Statistics: I’m 5-8, I weigh 146 pounds and I’m 25-years-old.

Athletic Background: I started track and field when I was around 15. I am an eight-time national qualifier; a four-time All American; and I hold a couple of records at my university. In college I competed in long jump, sprints, hurdles and I would run relays if they needed me.

I’ve competed in a couple of crossfit competitions, finishing second in one and ninth in the other. I competed in the Femsport 2014 Vancouver Open and finished second.

Crossfit competitor Cassie Keeping double biceps flex

Cassie Keeping Crossfitter

Athletic Goals: At some point I would like to look into bikini, figure or physique. I would like to try because it looks like a pretty good challenge and I like to be challenged.

I think I would like to do figure because I have a very developed and strong lower body. As far as my upper body goes, I would have to gain some biceps and triceps. Right now my lower body is figure and my upper body is bikini.

Training for figure would be different. For crossfit, you have to be functionally strong, walk on your hands and do handstand pushups; but for figure I would be more focused on developing my muscles versus seeing how strong and athletic I could actually be. I could be super strong and athletic but might not look it, so I would have to work on my upper body and actually show that I have some biceps muscles for figure competitions.

Occupation: I’ve been a personal trainer for about six months now and I love it. I don’t think I would want to do anything else with my life. I love it because I’m being constantly challenged by my clients and also challenging my clients. I’m showing them that they have someone that believes in them and they are constantly pushing themselves to new limits that they didn’t believe they could reach. It’s always motivating to see someone do something that they didn’t believe they could do. It’s inspiring.

Pet Peeves: I hate shopping for jeans because it makes me feel super fat. It’s because I can’t fit my ass or my quads into jeans, but I can fit my waist into them. Someone needs to come up with jeans that fit athletic women, not just skinny women.

See Cassie on YouTube

See more Cassie at Athletic Women Magazine

Crossfit competitor Cassie Keeping shows off her quads

Cassie Keeping – check the quads!

Originally published March 2015

Figure Phenom Shay Niessen

You say you’ve never heard of Shay Niessen?

Then it’s time you found out who this figure phenom is.

The 24-year-old started in bikini, but transitioned to figure. On March 18, 2017, Shay made her figure debut. Not only did she step on stage as a first-time figure competitor, but to add a huge exclamation mark, she walked away as the figure overall champ. That’s how you make a debut.

Shay Niessen figure competitor with championship trophy

Shay Niessen 1

What are your stats?

Just under 5-6 tall; competition weight 140-145 lbs; off-season heaviest I’ve ever held was around 163 lbs. However, more consistent off season I’m usually around 155 lbs.

Why did you move from bikini to figure?

I started in bikini because I was new to the fitness industry – more specifically the competing industry. I did tons and tons of research, but I was still a “baby” and had a lot to learn. My shoulders grew very fast and I always had figure in my heart from day one.

Bikini is beautiful, but if you know me in person, I don’t have the persona. I’m kind of a tomboy at heart, so I really had to practice the twists and turns and hair flips and such (haha). The muscle required for figure always captured my interest. I find it so incredible and there are so many figure physiques I look up to.

With that being said, I took around 2.5 years off to grow, grow, grow. I became really interested in powerlifting and focused on eating and lifts for a long time. I also took the time off to focus on building a life and career. Competing takes up a lot of time in your life AND MONEY. I said the next time I compete I want to be 200% mentally and financially ready.

How old were you when you did your first show?

I believe I was 21-22 years.

How did you get started lifting weights and training?

I was always interested in nutrition. I would use all my free time at university spending hours and hours researching what foods were good for the body and the benefits of each. I would experiment with different “diets” etc. However, I was in university and of course I partied etc. and lived quite an unhealthy lifestyle until finally one day I was really tired of it.

I remember always liking photos of tiny, tiny models until I came across a female bodybuilder on Instagram and I was in awe. I couldn’t believe someone could look like that. I remember being like, “Damn, this girl is not superhuman which means I can do that too.”

I started YouTubing different bodybuilders and how they ate etc. and it all stemmed from there and I never looked back.

What is your profession?

I work for a builder/developer for condos and homes. I do everything AFTER sales from lawyers, to final closing, PDI’s, dealing with trades, etc.

What’s one thing about you that people would be surprised to know?

I made a bet with my friends that I could be a raw vegan for three months and I did it. No cooking food. Nothing. Just fruit and veggies. Twenty plus bananas a day sometimes (LOL).

What are your goals as a competitor?

My only goal is to keep getting better and better for myself. Bring an entirely new package when I decide to go on stage. I want to BRING something to the stage each time I go on.

What three words best describe you?

Goofy. As. F*ck.

Favorite curse word?

F*ck for sure. See comment above

Were you athletic growing up?

Yes! Used to compete in 100m sprints, basketball, volleyball, soccer and dance.

Shay Niessen figure competitor flexing

Shay Niessen 2

What do you think is the strongest part of your physique?

I won’t lie – I love my delts.

Favorite female competitor and why?

Oh boy, there are literally so many I look up to.

What’s your favorite cheat meal?

Sushi, followed by Menchie’s stacked with white chocolate, peanut butter, Reese’s, Oreos, and Nanaimo bars (LOL).

If you could look into the future and see yourself at age 50, what would you want to see?

I want to be one of those badass healthy moms who get up at 5 AM for a jog and come home to slay the kitchen and prepare a healthy breakfast for my beautiful kids and husband and my 2-3 dogs… and then also comes home and drinks red wine and eats pizza in bed.

If you had an all expenses paid weekend trip to anywhere in the world, where do you go and who do you take with you?

I want to travel EVERYWHERE.

Find Shay on social media and follow her journey.

YouTube

Twitter: @shayniessen

Shay Niessen figure competitor biceps flex

Shay Niessen 3

Originally published March 2017

5 Reasons Every Fitness Model Needs An Alias

You’ve decided you’re going to be a fitness model. The dilemma: Use your real name when modeling or create an alias?

Let’s start with the premise that whatever your direction, exercise consistency. Remember: You’re creating a product or brand, said product being you the model. If fans and industry people can’t find that product on the store shelves, your marketing department gets failing grades.

If you do one shoot with your real name, the next with an alias and the following shoot with yet another alias, you’re confusing the matter. Make your choice and be consistent.

Why do you need to use an alias name?

1. Designer Name

Like Superman villain Mister Mxyzptlk, what happens if you have a name that is difficult to spell and difficult to pronounce; or at the other end of the scale, a too common name lost in a sea of similar names?

Sometimes it’s just easier to design a name that works, that’s unique and that stands out.

2. Privacy

As a fitness model, your product is your physique. In this business, a sexy hardbody sells. Showing off that hardbody might entail minimal clothing.

You may be fine with that image, but there will always be people far less accepting of this than you are. An alias in the model world gives you an extra layer of privacy in the real world.

3. The Future

When you’re 21, the future might seem, well, somewhere off in the future. It’s not of immediate concern.

The person you are today might be quite different from the person you’ll become five years from now. Right now, it’s great to be in the spotlight, but what happens if you need anonymity in the future?

One of the major reasons why the web is a superior marketing tool versus print is that once you publish something on the web, it keeps working to bring you exposure long after a print piece meets its end in the recycle bin. Excellent when you want the exposure, but should you ever decide to change directions, your published web material awaits discovery by anyone curious enough to Google your name. Again, a model alias provides you with that extra security should you decide to take a different direction with your life.

4. The Past

Everyone has past transgressions, whether small or large.

Maybe you don’t want people to know about your past. Or perhaps you don’t want people to know about someone you associated with in your past. Again, a model alias can provide a layer of security between you and something in the past better left forgotten.

5. Job And Career

Not every work environment is welcoming to a lean, muscular, bikini-clad model and competitor. If a Google search connects model you with work you and puts your livelihood at risk, perhaps it’s time to consider a name change.

Making The Change

If you’re unsure, start by using your first name only as your fitness model alias. Better to err on the side of caution than start with your real name and then attempt to undo what’s been done. Keep in mind that once your name is out there, it’s there for the world to see.

If you compete, you can create a model alias and compete under that name. From a marketing standpoint, this is the ideal strategy as it’s going to give you maximum exposure and name recognition for your brand. Again, this speaks to consistency.

If you’re going to create a model alias, you need to put some thought into your name. Look at it from the perspective of naming a new product. You want something easy to remember and easy to pronounce. Although Buff Hottie might work for a nickname, it’s likely not a good choice for a model name. Avoid cutesy sounding names.

Once you’ve selected potential candidates, the next step is research. Google your name and make certain someone else hasn’t already made it uber popular. As important, make sure the corresponding URL is available so that you can purchase the domain name to go with your model alias.

There you have it – a new name and product waiting for you to take it to market.

Fitness model Fawnia Mondey strikes a pose

Fawnia Mondey – fitness model

Originally published June 2015

Adriana Gee – Elbows, Air Canada and The Olympia

Nothing like being trapped in a window seat surrounded by people that you really don’t want to be around. Behind me, a woman seemingly obsessed with seeing how deep she could bury the point of her shoe into the bottom of my seat. Resting in my lap, the person in front of me, reclined back as far as possible, all the while ensuring the futility of working on my laptop. But that wasn’t the worst of it.

Riding shotgun beside me, a somewhat disheveled young woman who clearly had too much Vegas and not enough sleep. But even then, how bothersome could she be, fast asleep as she was?

The answer to my question came quickly in the form of a sharp elbow delivered in a manner that would make her the envy of most any NHL power forward patrolling the wing on one of thirty teams. In rapid succession, more elbows came flying my way.

Was she really sleeping, or just carving out some extra space for herself?

Fast forward to the final leg of the trip, closing in on Vancouver, and a groggy voice comes from my right: “Can I borrow your pen?”

On the heels of that, a sheepish apology acknowledging that perhaps a few elbows might have been thrown my way.

From there, we started to converse. In short order and to my surprise, it turned out that my seatmate happened to be a Facebook friend. And no mere mortal Facebook friend either. When not throwing elbows, my seatmate turned out to be none other than Vancouver fitness star Adriana Gee, first-place Arnold amateur winner, Bikini E, at the prestigious 2016 Arnold Classic.

Bikini competitor Adriana Gee on stage in competition suit

Adriana Gee on stage

You worked a booth for the Olympia weekend. What’s the name of your company and how long have you been with them?

I’m sponsored by the supplement GAT Sport and I’ve been with them for about two years.

Busiest day for you, Friday or Saturday?

I would say Saturday, because Sadik came off of the stage and straight to the booth so people had been waiting for him. As well, Big Ramy, who was also competing that day. But our booth is always super packed because we also have Jon “Bones” Jones, Janet Layug, Rebecca Ferrari, as well as Zac Aynsley, who was visiting Las Vegas for the first time since he’s from New Castle, UK.

Favorite moments or highlights from your weekend?

Probably when Sadik came to the team and we were all so happy and proud of him since he switched categories this year (from physique to classic physique) and he did phenomenally! We took a team picture and we all were together and surrounding one another.

Our team has a very close bond with one another, so I believe the highlight of the trip was actually just BEING THERE! GAT has many brand ambassadors around their own country, but the fact that they fly me out all the way from Canada for all the large expos really makes me feel special, of value, and just grateful to be a part of such a supportive and loving group of people.

I miss them always since we’re so far, but every time we get together, it’s like we’ve never been separated and we start right where we left off.

Did you meet any industry celebrities?

Yes I met many fitness celebrities over the weekend! Too many to name and to be honest, I always see them at every Expo, so the novelty of seeing “celebrities” is running thin, whereas now they are just like any everyday person in my field (and I mean that in the utmost respect).

It was pretty cool to see Dwayne Johnson there though! I didn’t get to meet him personally, but I know he hit the hearts of many spectators.

Bikini competitor Adriana Gee posing in athletic gear

Adriana Gee

Favorite thing to do/see in Las Vegas?

Talk to all the people. I’m a people person and I love connecting with our fans and followers at any moment, whether it’s at the booth or when you’re simply walking through a hotel and someone comments on your physique, which leads to engaging conversations about fitness, nutrition, and overall wellness.

We rise by uplifting others, right, so the times that I get to have personal conversations and give advice really makes my heart warm.

My favourite activity would be to hit the pool parties!!! Olympia weekend is filled with the best physiques in the world, so when you’re at a pool party, you see so much hard work and dedication in the form of the human body. Also super cool swimwear and fashion and everyone is letting loose and having a good time!

Your best advice to survive Olympia weekend in Vegas?

Take it slooowww. It’s a three-day event starting on Thursday, ending Saturday, but people usually stay and enjoy the Sunday since no one is working anymore. If you go too hard on Thursday or Friday, then you’re setting yourself up for a short-lived vacation.

I actually go to the gym and try to get an early night’s rest (if I can) Thursday and Friday because I can not even fathom the thought of being hungover all day at the booth. I save my partying for Saturday night and Sunday.

And of course, stay hydrated! Remember, you’re staying in a desert!

Where can we see more of you?

Instagram

Facebook

See our interview with Adriana on YouTube

Bikini competitor Adriana Gee biceps flex

Adriana Gee – biceps

Originally published October 2016

Emma-Lee Thomas – Legends Football League

Emma-Lee Thomas is a football player with the Austin Acoustic of the Legends Football League.

What are your stats?

Height 5-4; weight 138 pounds; age 29.

What is your athletic background?

I have competed at a high level in a range of sports but predominantly gymnastics and full kit gridiron.

How did you get involved playing football?

I used to watch a lot of NFL on TV and saw an advertisement in the local newspaper back home for tryouts for a women’s team. I showed up and made the cut and I’ve been addicted ever since!

You started your football career in Australia and then came to the US. Can you fill out the timeline?

I played full kit from 2011, LFL Australia Season 1 from 2013/2014 and arrived in Texas to play for the Austin Acoustic in March 2016.

Football player Emma-Lee Thomas  on the field with Austin Acoustic of the Legends Football League

Emma-Lee Thomas in action

What made you decide to leave Australia to play in the US?

Gridiron in America is a national sport. I was interested to see the level of competition, training and coaching that was provided over here in the States. I’ve had a great experience so far.

What’s the difference between playing in Australia versus the US?

The athleticism and skill level were very similar I think. We have a lot of rugby players in Australia, which requires many of the same skill set to play gridiron. I did notice a huge difference in the level of knowledge and intricacies of the game. Being America’s national sport, the level of game awareness, in general, is much higher here than in Australia.

Is there any difference between how the league and the players are viewed between the two countries?

I think the introduction of gridiron alone is something very new to Australian shores. I know that it is definitely growing in popularity back home due to the injection of Jarryd Hayne (one of Australia’s top rugby league players) into the San Francisco 49ers team.

What position do you play and what are your primary responsibilities on the field?

My primary position is offensive line, either tight end or centre, and secondary is defensive end. Centre is to snap the ball and provide direction to the offensive line. Both offensive positions require either run or pass blocking and occasionally receiving the ball, although in LFL everyone is eligible.

What strengths as a football player do you bring to your team?

I usually pick up blocking schemes and play books quite quickly and am able to help out my other teammates with the installation of blocking schemes and play book. I’m also a very hard worker on and off the field.

What areas do you feel you need to improve on?

At this stage I’m looking to improve my overall strength and agility. But also my speed. I’ve been doing sprint sessions and a lot of extras outside football to try and work on these areas.

What do you do for a living?

Civil Engineer.

How many hours of training do you do per week off the field?

I’d probably say an extra 10 hrs of personal development outside of football training.

Football player Emma-Lee Thomas of the Legends Football League posing with football

Emma-Lee Thomas

How many hours of training do you do per week on the field?

At the moment we do nine hours of physical training and between one to two hours of film review.

Do you have a favorite LFL player?

My favorite LFL player would have to be Ashley Salerno. She’s such a versatile player and so aggressive on the field. I think she’s one of the greats.

What’s one thing about you that people would be surprised to know?

My age.

Where can we see more of you?

Instagram

Facebook

Originally published June 2016

Young Gunz – Sarah Sangha, Figure Competitor

Figure competitor Sarah Sangha, competing for just the first time at the 2017 Leigh Brandt Muscle Classic, finished third in her class.

Let’s start with your stats.

I’m 20; 5-4 3/4 height; I weighed 120 pounds for my show and about 135 pounds off-season.

What was the experience like hitting the stage for your first show?

It was really nerve wracking. The whole time I was up there it felt like my heart was just racing, but it was amazing.

Figure competitor Sarah Sangha flexing in competition suit

Sarah Sangha – show day flex

How long have you been training and what motivated you to start?

A couple of years ago for bodybuilding, but not for show purposes. For show purposes it was a few months ago.

This all started because I was kind of one of the boys.

I liked being big and muscular and being able to intimidate people, so hanging out in the gym kind of kept that going.

What was the most challenging part of training for your first show?

I think the most challenging part of my first show was just getting over the nerves of getting up there. I enjoyed the diet and I love training so that was easy for me.

Were you athletic growing up?

I grew up on a farm, so I was extremely athletic. Always out with the dogs, chasing animals, doing whatever. I played some sports in high school, but other than that, I wasn’t one of those soccer kids.

What is your profession or job?

I work for Fuel, a supplement company. As well I work in a pub, so a very busy girl.

Favorite female competitor and why?

Nicole Wilkins and Dana Lynn Bailey. They’re both really motivating and strong women and gorgeous and they always do their best at everything.

What three words best describe you?

I’m extremely outgoing. I can be really funny but most of the time awkward. And I’m just fun to be around.

Best advice for someone training for a first show?

Do it for you. Enjoy the road and you’re going to learn a lot about yourself.

Find Sarah Sangha on social media.

YouTube

Instagram

Facebook

Figure competitor Sarah Sangha posing in competition suit

Sarah Sangha – show day pose

Originally published March 2017