A Place In The Sun host Laura Hamilton stuns in a snake print bikini as she takes a dip in a hot tub after her workout  

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She graces the small screen as a presenter and property expert.

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And Laura Hamilton wore a snake print bikini on Monday, taking some time to relax in the hot tub after a 5k run.

Smiling at the camera in monochrome swimwear, the 39-year-old A Place in the Sun host glowed after her workout — and detailed her usual regime with her Instagram followers.

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Post Run: A Place in the Sun host Laura Hamilton stunned in a snake print bikini on Monday as she took a dip in the hot tub after her workout

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‘I don’t usually go to the gym in the evening (because I like to do my workouts first) but I decided to go to @purleydavidlloyd @davidlloyduk tonight.

‘I ran a 5k and spent a little time at indoor and outdoor spas. #gym #spa #davidlloyd #feelgood #fitness #workout #Relax,’ she wrote.

Before resting and returning, Laura gave fans a glimpse of her workout, where she documented her running on the treadmill.

Sweaty: Before taking her rest and returning, Laura gives fans a glimpse into her workout, where she documents her run on the treadmill

Sweaty: Before taking her rest and returning, Laura gives fans a glimpse into her workout, where she documents her run on the treadmill

He wrote on his story, ‘It has been 5 thousand times for us to go here…’.

The presenter followed up with an additional video, where she was being set through her paces.

‘Too slow because I haven’t done it in a while and I’m not the best runner!’ He accepted.

Working hard: The presenter followed it up with an additional video, where she was being set through her paces.

Working hard: The presenter followed it up with an additional video, where she was being set through her paces.

Last month, Laura detailed the reality of living with the rare autoimmune disease immune thrombocytopenia (ITP).

The disease can cause easy or excessive bleeding or bruising, with many purple lesions, as well as small reddish-purple dots that look like a rash.

Laura posted a photo of herself hurting her arm in a mirror before heading out to film in France.

She wrote in the caption of the tell-all post: ‘This week I may have posted a few pictures in a beautiful dress, but the reality is what’s underneath and what’s not…

Illness: Last month, Laura detailed the reality of living with the rare autoimmune disease immune thrombocytopenia (ITP).

Illness: Last month, Laura detailed the reality of living with the rare autoimmune disease immune thrombocytopenia (ITP).

‘I have bruises on my arms and my gums are bleeding. This is ITP.

Continued: ‘Immune thrombocytopenia (ITP) is an auto immune disorder that can cause easy or excessive bruising and bleeding. Bleeding is caused by abnormally low levels of platelets – cells that help the blood clot.’

Message to his followers: ‘If you are an ITP victim then my condolences are with you. Don’t let it get you down. follow your dreams. Anything is possible. There’s no need to hold you back…’

Sufferers: This disease can cause easy or excessive bleeding or bruising, with many purple lesions, as well as small reddish-purple dots that look like a rash.

Sufferers: This disease can cause easy or excessive bleeding or bruising, with many purple lesions, as well as small reddish-purple dots that look like a rash.

What is Immune Thrombocytopenia (ITP)?

Immune thrombocytopenia (ITP) is a disorder that can cause easy or excessive bruising and bleeding.

Bleeding results from abnormally low levels of platelets – cells that help blood clot.

Formerly known as idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura, ITP can cause purple lesions, as well as small reddish-purple dots that look like a rash.

Children can develop ITP after a viral infection and usually make a full recovery without treatment. In adults, the disorder is often long-term.

Immune thrombocytopenia usually occurs when your immune system mistakenly attacks and destroys platelets, which are cell fragments that help blood clot.

In adults, it can be caused by HIV, hepatitis, or H. pylori – the type of bacteria that causes stomach ulcers.

In most children with ITP, the disorder follows a viral illness, such as mumps or the flu.

Source: Mayo Clinic

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