Use Code CMON20 to get 20% OFF and FREE SHIPPING

18 Foods to Lower Blood Pressure and Improve Metabolic Health

High blood pressure is a serious condition, but lifestyle changes like what you eat, can help lower pressure and boost your metabolic health.

Happy-black-woman-holding-basket-with-lettuce-on-shoulder
Table of Contents

High blood pressure, or hypertension, is a serious condition that can lead to heart disease, stroke, and other serious health problems. According to the American Heart Association, nearly half of American adults have high blood pressure.¹ And yet, many people don't even know they have it.

Here's the good news: lifestyle changes can help lower your blood pressure and improve your overall health—especially your diet.

Food can directly impact blood pressure by providing nutrients and even chemical compounds that help lower or manage blood pressure more effectively. Below we'll explore 19 foods that can help lower blood pressure, plus a few extra lifestyle tips for keeping your blood pressure in check.

What Does High Blood Pressure Mean?

Your blood pressure measures the force of blood flow through your arteries. Someone with high blood pressure, or hypertension, has higher-than-normal blood pressure.

Blood pressure is measured in two numbers. The first, or top number, is your systolic blood pressure, which is the pressure when your heart beats. The second, or bottom number, is your diastolic blood pressure, which is the pressure between heartbeats.²

Category Systolic (mm Hg) Diastolic (mm Hg)
Normal <120 <80
Elevated 120-129 <80
Hypertension stage 1 130-139 80-89
Hypertension stage 2 140 and above 90 and above

Hypertension is often called the silent killer because it typically doesn't have symptoms. That's why regular blood pressure screenings are so important. 

Risk Factors for High Blood Pressure³

The most common risk factors for high blood pressure include:

  • Family history
  • Inactivity
  • Age
  • Weight
  • Diet
  • Stress
  • Smoking
  • Excessive alcohol consumption
  • Certain medical conditions like diabetes, kidney disease, and sleep apnea

How Can Your Diet Affect Blood Pressure?

With so many people diagnosed with high blood pressure, you'd think there would be more push for preventative care, like making dietary changes that could help lower blood pressure and improve overall health. Unfortunately, that's not always the case.

The reality is what you eat has a direct impact on blood pressure. We've known this for some time thanks to a study published more than 20 years ago highlighting the Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension (DASH) diet.⁴

The DASH diet isn't simply about lowering salt intake—which many people focus on when they think about foods that affect blood pressure. It's a well-rounded approach to eating that includes foods rich in nutrients like potassium, calcium, fiber, and magnesium. Potassium helps remove sodium from the body, while magnesium may help relax blood vessels and improve blood flow.⁵,⁶

Research consistently highlights the positive effect on blood pressure after following this pattern across a diverse population, both with and without hypertension.⁷ 

Foods highlighted on the DASH diet include:

  • Fruits and vegetables
  • Whole grains
  • Low-fat dairy foods
  • Poultry and lean meats
  • Fish
  • Nuts and seeds
  • Beans

The DASH diet also limits foods like sweets, sugary drinks, red meat, and saturated fats. It doesn't have a caloric limit, but it focuses more on quality over quantity.

18 Foods That Can Help You Lower Your Blood Pressure

These foods are the MVPs for healthy blood pressure, and the good news is that they taste good too.

1. Citrus fruits

Brightly colored oranges, lemons, and grapefruit are usually linked to immune health, but they also happen to be foods that lower blood pressure. Studies link these fruits to reductions in blood pressure thanks to the vitamins, minerals, and flavonoids,a type of antioxidant that may protect blood vessels from damage.⁸

Add more citrus fruit to your diet by squeezing fresh lemon or lime juice on foods, eating a grapefruit for breakfast or snack, or enjoying an orange as a dessert. Be careful about juices because even though they're made with fruit, they can have a high sugar content that raises blood sugar.

2. Fatty fish

Fatty fish like salmon or sardines contain omega-3 fatty acids, which can help lower blood pressure by decreasing inflammation throughout the body. Higher levels of omega-3 fatty acids in the blood are linked to healthier blood pressure numbers.⁹

Lowering inflammation in the blood vessels allows for better blood flow and protects against damage.

You can roast salmon as a simple dish, but canned sardines or wild salmon can also be prepared similar to tuna for an omega-3-rich topping to a salad or whole-grain toast.

3. Nuts

Most nuts contain magnesium and potassium, which, as you learned above, are essential for blood pressure. Studies on nuts show they are helpful for cardiovascular protection and metabolic health, including blood pressure and blood sugar levels.¹⁰,¹¹

Nuts are easy to grab as a snack but can also be used as a topping for salads, oatmeal, or yogurt. 

4. Legumes

Legumes include foods like black beans, lentils, chickpeas, and split peas. They're rich in fiber, magnesium, potassium, and protein—all nutrients essential for blood pressure. In fact, foods like lentils have been linked to a decrease in both systolic and diastolic blood pressure.¹²

Bump up your intake of these foods by adding cooked legumes to salads or grain bowls, using black beans in tacos or burritos, or making lentil soup.

5. Berries

Anytime a fruit or vegetable has a vibrant color, it's a clue that it contains antioxidants, which, as you now know, can help protect blood vessels from damage. Blueberries get a lot of press for their antioxidant content and possible health benefits, but other berries like raspberries, strawberries, and blackberries also contain compounds to protect your heart.

Anthocyanins, a phytochemical found in berries, may help lower blood pressure by reducing free radical damage and molecules that constrict blood vessels while increasing nitric oxide.¹³ Nitric oxide is a molecule that helps blood vessels relax and dilate.

You may not need help eating more berries—they are delicious on their own—but you can try adding them to smoothies, yogurt, oatmeal, or even in a salad.

{{mid-cta}}

6. Yogurt

Creamy, protein-rich yogurt can help lower blood pressure, primarily because it contains calcium and magnesium. Dairy, in general, is linked to lower blood pressure, but if you aren't a milk drinker, yogurt is also associated with a significantly reduced risk of hypertension.¹⁴,¹⁵ 

Choose Greek yogurt for higher protein content, and look out for added sugar. If you need extra sweetness, top your yogurt with a little honey and berries to get even more blood pressure-lowering benefits.

7. Leafy Greens

Probably no surprise that leafy greens are on this list, but they're here for a good reason. Spinach, in particular, also contains higher levels of nitrates, which are converted to nitric acid in your body to help lower blood pressure.¹⁶

Even a half cup a day can help, so add kale, spinach, chard, beet greens, or romaine to your daily rotation. You can saute, steam, or eat raw in a salad.

8. Oats

Fiber-rich oats are known for their heart health benefits, and one of the ways they help is by reducing blood pressure. Oats contain beta-glucan, a soluble fiber that helps reduce cholesterol levels and inflammation.¹⁷ One study found that adding an oat-based cereal significantly lowered blood pressure and, as a bonus, supported insulin sensitivity.¹⁸

Oatmeal is the obvious go-to, but for some people, oatmeal alone isn't quite enough to satisfy them and can even lead to big blood sugar rises. Try eating protein with your oats, like adding an egg or topping with yogurt or nut butter. 

Bowl-of-Oats-With-Banana-and-Berries

9. Pomegranate

Ever tried removing those tiny pomegranate seeds (called arils) from the fruit? It's a tedious task but so worth it for your blood pressure and heart health. Pomegranate could help lower blood pressure by reducing oxidative stress and inflammation while supporting nitric oxide levels.¹⁹

Snack on pomegranate seeds along with protein, or make a smoothie with half water and half pomegranate juice to get a filling drink that's still low in sugar.

10. Whole grains

Whole grains are an essential part of the DASH diet, and many studies illustrate just how beneficial they can be for blood pressure.¹⁴ Research suggests that eating whole grains more often reduces the risk of developing hypertension.²⁰

Amaranth, quinoa (technically a seed but often lumped in with grains), buckwheat, millet, farro, and brown rice are all excellent choices. You can add more whole grains as a side dish for your meal, where one-quarter of your plate should be grains, or make them the star of the show in a grain bowl with veggies, healthy fats, and protein on top.

11. Garlic

This humble ingredient is a powerhouse when it comes to foods that help lower blood pressure. It may help by reducing inflammation, improving endothelial function, and acting as an antioxidant.²¹ Studies also suggest that garlic supplements can significantly improve blood pressure.²²

Add garlic to stir-fries, pasta dishes, or salad dressings. If you are considering a supplement, check in with your doctor because garlic can interact with some medications.

12. Carrots

Carrots are rich in fiber, antioxidants, and potassium, making them one of the foods that help lower blood pressure. One study showed that people who ate more carrots had a lower risk of developing hypertension.²³

Eat them raw as a snack with hummus, or add them to a salad. Try roasting carrots with a little ginger and cinnamon for a sweet treat.

13. Broccoli

Like other cruciferous vegetables, broccoli is high in fiber and antioxidants. It also contains compounds that may help lower blood pressure by relaxing blood vessels and reducing inflammation. One study found that people who ate at least 4 servings of broccoli a week had a lower risk of hypertension than those who consumed less.²⁴

Try roasting broccoli with a bit of olive oil and garlic to make a delicious side dish. You can also add it to soups or stir-fries.

14. Bananas

Since bananas are one of the best sources of potassium, they also make an excellent choice for blood pressure. Some research has found an inverse association between banana intake and diastolic blood pressure.²⁵

Enjoy a banana as a quick snack, or add it to oatmeal, yogurt, or a smoothie. Bananas can lead to higher blood sugar levels for some people, but adding healthy fats or protein can help offset that effect.

15. Tomato

Lycopene, an antioxidant found in tomatoes, may help lower blood pressure by reducing oxidative stress and inflammation.²⁶ Studies show that those who eat more tomato and tomato products, like pasta sauce, have healthier blood pressure which translates to a reduced risk of heart disease.²⁷

Add fresh tomatoes to salads or sandwiches, or cook them into pasta sauces, soups, or stews.

16. Seeds

Seeds are rich in fiber, minerals, and nutrients like magnesium that can help lower blood pressure. Chia and flax seeds also contain omega-3 fatty acids to lower inflammation.²⁸ One small study found that chia seed flour supported healthy blood pressure.²⁹

Add seeds to oatmeal or yogurt, sprinkle them on top of salads or soup, or use them to make homemade energy bars or seed butter.

17. Beets

Beets are rich in nitrates (like spinach) which helps improve blood vessel function and lower blood pressure.³⁰ Several studies have found that people who drank beetroot juice significantly decreased their blood pressure.³¹

Add beets to salads or roasted vegetables, or you can try drinking beetroot juice or adding it to smoothies.

18. Dark Chocolate

Ending the list of foods that help lower blood pressure is a delicious one - dark chocolate. Flavonoids, antioxidants in dark chocolate, may help improve endothelial function and reduce inflammation.³²

Choose dark chocolate with a high cocoa content (70% or higher) and enjoy it in moderation.

Here Are Some Foods You Should Minimize

  • Sodium. While it's not the only nutrient that affects blood pressure, studies show that even moderately cutting back on sodium can help.³³
  • Caffeine. Drinking too much caffeine can cause an increase in blood pressure for some people.³⁴ If you're sensitive to caffeine, limiting your intake or avoiding it altogether is worth considering.
  • Alcohol. A glass of wine or beer here and there is usually fine, but even drinking moderately can increase blood pressure.³⁵ If you drink alcohol, save it for special occasions.
  • Red meat. Red meat is linked with higher blood pressure, possibly due to inflammation, although the reasons aren't exactly clear. If you eat red meat, choose leaner cuts and keep it to a few times a month.
  • Sugar. Studies link sugar, especially from processed foods, to an increased risk of hypertension.³⁶

Other Ways to Manage Blood Pressure

Aside from diet, other lifestyle factors that contribute to blood pressure levels include:

  • Move your body regularly
  • Prioritize sleep
  • Manage stress
  • Quit smoking
  • Ask for help from a dietitian, doctor, or another health professional

FAQs on How to Lower Blood Pressure

  • Is medication always needed to lower blood pressure? While medication may be necessary for people with severe hypertension, lifestyle changes can help lower blood pressure for people with mild or moderate hypertension. That said, always check with your doctor before changing your medications.
  • What should I do if my blood pressure is high? If your blood pressure is high, it's essential to see a doctor or other health professional so they can help you manage it. They may recommend lifestyle changes, medications, or other treatments.

Manage Blood Sugar for Blood Pressure Health

Higher than normal blood sugar can damage the lining of your arteries, making it harder for your blood to flow smoothly. A continuous glucose monitor (CGM) paired with the Signos app can help you manage your blood sugar and lower your risk for high blood pressure. 

CGMs track your blood sugar in real time, so you can quickly identify patterns and make changes to your diet or lifestyle to keep your blood sugar in a healthy range. When you connect your CGM to the Signos app, it provides personalized recommendations for foods and activities based on your individual blood sugar patterns. By making small changes to your routine, you can make a big impact on your blood pressure health.

Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
Get more information about weight loss, glucose monitors, and living a healthier life
Get more information about weight loss, glucose monitors, and living a healthier life
Subscribe now
Share this article:

References

  1.  Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). (2019). Hypertension cascade: hypertension prevalence, treatment and control estimates among US adults aged 18 years and older applying the criteria from the American College of Cardiology and American Heart Association’s 2017 Hypertension Guideline—NHANES 2013–2016. Atlanta, GA: US Department of Health and Human Services.
  2.  https://www.cdc.gov/bloodpressure/facts.htm#
  3.  https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/hypertension
  4.  Appel, L. J., Moore, T. J., Obarzanek, E., Vollmer, W. M., Svetkey, L. P., Sacks, F. M., Bray, G. A., Vogt, T. M., Cutler, J. A., Windhauser, M. M., Lin, P. H., & Karanja, N. (1997). A clinical trial of the effects of dietary patterns on blood pressure. DASH Collaborative Research Group. The New England journal of medicine, 336(16), 1117–1124. https://doi.org/10.1056/NEJM199704173361601
  5.  Ellison, D. H., & Terker, A. S. (2015). Why Your Mother Was Right: How Potassium Intake Reduces Blood Pressure. Transactions of the American Clinical and Climatological Association, 126, 46–55.
  6.  Houston M. (2011). The role of magnesium in hypertension and cardiovascular disease. Journal of clinical hypertension (Greenwich, Conn.), 13(11), 843–847. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1751-7176.2011.00538.x
  7.  Steinberg, D., Bennett, G. G., & Svetkey, L. (2017). The DASH Diet, 20 Years Later. JAMA, 317(15), 1529–1530. https://doi.org/10.1001/jama.2017.1628
  8.  Asgary, S., & Keshvari, M. (2013). Effects of Citrus sinensis juice on blood pressure. ARYA atherosclerosis, 9(1), 98–101.
  9.  Filipovic, M. G., Aeschbacher, S., Reiner, M. F., Stivala, S., Gobbato, S., Bonetti, N., Risch, M., Risch, L., Camici, G. G., Luescher, T. F., von Schacky, C., Conen, D., & Beer, J. H. (2018). Whole blood omega-3 fatty acid concentrations are inversely associated with blood pressure in young, healthy adults. Journal of hypertension, 36(7), 1548–1554. https://doi.org/10.1097/HJH.0000000000001728
  10.  Djoussé, L., Rudich, T., & Gaziano, J. M. (2009). Nut consumption and risk of hypertension in US male physicians. Clinical nutrition (Edinburgh, Scotland), 28(1), 10–14. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.clnu.2008.08.005
  11.  Khalili, L., A-Elgadir, T., Mallick, A. K., El Enshasy, H. A., & Sayyed, R. Z. (2022). Nuts as a Part of Dietary Strategy to Improve Metabolic Biomarkers: A Narrative Review. Frontiers in nutrition, 9, 881843. https://doi.org/10.3389/fnut.2022.881843
  12.  Jayalath, V. H., de Souza, R. J., Sievenpiper, J. L., Ha, V., Chiavaroli, L., Mirrahimi, A., Di Buono, M., Bernstein, A. M., Leiter, L. A., Kris-Etherton, P. M., Vuksan, V., Beyene, J., Kendall, C. W., & Jenkins, D. J. (2014). Effect of dietary pulses on blood pressure: a systematic review and meta-analysis of controlled feeding trials. American journal of hypertension, 27(1), 56–64. https://doi.org/10.1093/ajh/hpt155
  13.  Vendrame, S., & Klimis-Zacas, D. (2019). Potential Factors Influencing the Effects of Anthocyanins on Blood Pressure Regulation in Humans: A Review. Nutrients, 11(6), 1431. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu11061431
  14.  Schwingshackl, L., Schwedhelm, C., Hoffmann, G., Knüppel, S., Iqbal, K., Andriolo, V., Bechthold, A., Schlesinger, S., & Boeing, H. (2017). Food Groups and Risk of Hypertension: A Systematic Review and Dose-Response Meta-Analysis of Prospective Studies. Advances in nutrition (Bethesda, Md.), 8(6), 793–803. https://doi.org/10.3945/an.117.017178
  15.  Buendia, J. R., Li, Y., Hu, F. B., Cabral, H. J., Bradlee, M. L., Quatromoni, P. A., Singer, M. R., Curhan, G. C., & Moore, L. L. (2018). Long-term yogurt consumption and risk of incident hypertension in adults. Journal of hypertension, 36(8), 1671–1679. https://doi.org/10.1097/HJH.0000000000001737
  16.  Jovanovski, E., Bosco, L., Khan, K., Au-Yeung, F., Ho, H., Zurbau, A., Jenkins, A. L., & Vuksan, V. (2015). Effect of Spinach, a High Dietary Nitrate Source, on Arterial Stiffness and Related Hemodynamic Measures: A Randomized, Controlled Trial in Healthy Adults. Clinical nutrition research, 4(3), 160–167. https://doi.org/10.7762/cnr.2015.4.3.160
  17.  El Khoury, D., Cuda, C., Luhovyy, B. L., & Anderson, G. H. (2012). Beta glucan: health benefits in obesity and metabolic syndrome. Journal of nutrition and metabolism, 2012, 851362. https://doi.org/10.1155/2012/851362
  18.  Keenan, J. M., Pins, J. J., Frazel, C., Moran, A., & Turnquist, L. (2002). Oat ingestion reduces systolic and diastolic blood pressure in patients with mild or borderline hypertension: a pilot trial. The Journal of family practice, 51(4), 369.
  19.  Zarfeshany, A., Asgary, S., & Javanmard, S. H. (2014). Potent health effects of pomegranate. Advanced biomedical research, 3, 100. https://doi.org/10.4103/2277-9175.129371
  20.  Kashino, I., Eguchi, M., Miki, T., Kochi, T., Nanri, A., Kabe, I., & Mizoue, T. (2020). Prospective Association between Whole Grain Consumption and Hypertension: The Furukawa Nutrition and Health Study. Nutrients, 12(4), 902. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu12040902
  21.  Matsutomo T. (2020). Potential benefits of garlic and other dietary supplements for the management of hypertension. Experimental and therapeutic medicine, 19(2), 1479–1484. https://doi.org/10.3892/etm.2019.8375
  22.  Xiong, X. J., Wang, P. Q., Li, S. J., Li, X. K., Zhang, Y. Q., & Wang, J. (2015). Garlic for hypertension: A systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Phytomedicine : international journal of phytotherapy and phytopharmacology, 22(3), 352–361. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phymed.2014.12.013
  23. Chan, Q., Stamler, J., Brown, I. J., Daviglus, M. L., Van Horn, L., Dyer, A. R., Oude Griep, L. M., Miura, K., Ueshima, H., Zhao, L., Nicholson, J. K., Holmes, E., Elliott, P., & INTERMAP Research Group (2014). Relation of raw and cooked vegetable consumption to blood pressure: the INTERMAP Study. Journal of human hypertension, 28(6), 353–359. https://doi.org/10.1038/jhh.2013.115
  24. Borgi, L., Muraki, I., Satija, A., Willett, W. C., Rimm, E. B., & Forman, J. P. (2016). Fruit and Vegetable Consumption and the Incidence of Hypertension in Three Prospective Cohort Studies. Hypertension (Dallas, Tex. : 1979), 67(2), 288–293. https://doi.org/10.1161/HYPERTENSIONAHA.115.06497
  25. Oude Griep, L. M., Stamler, J., Chan, Q., Van Horn, L., Steffen, L. M., Miura, K., Ueshima, H., Okuda, N., Zhao, L., Daviglus, M. L., Elliott, P., & INTERMAP Research Group (2013). Association of raw fruit and fruit juice consumption with blood pressure: the INTERMAP Study. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 97(5), 1083–1091. https://doi.org/10.3945/ajcn.112.046300
  26.  Mozos, I., Stoian, D., Caraba, A., Malainer, C., Horbańczuk, J. O., & Atanasov, A. G. (2018). Lycopene and Vascular Health. Frontiers in pharmacology, 9, 521. https://doi.org/10.3389/fphar.2018.00521
  27. Cheng, H. M., Koutsidis, G., Lodge, J. K., Ashor, A., Siervo, M., & Lara, J. (2017). Tomato and lycopene supplementation and cardiovascular risk factors: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Atherosclerosis, 257, 100–108. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.atherosclerosis.2017.01.009
  28.  Khalesi, S., Irwin, C., & Schubert, M. (2015). Flaxseed consumption may reduce blood pressure: a systematic review and meta-analysis of controlled trials. The Journal of nutrition, 145(4), 758–765. https://doi.org/10.3945/jn.114.205302
  29.  Toscano, L. T., da Silva, C. S., Toscano, L. T., de Almeida, A. E., Santos, A., & Silva, A. S. (2014). Chia flour supplementation reduces blood pressure in hypertensive subjects. Plant foods for human nutrition (Dordrecht, Netherlands), 69(4), 392–398. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11130-014-0452-7
  30.  Gee, L. C., & Ahluwalia, A. (2016). Dietary Nitrate Lowers Blood Pressure: Epidemiological, Pre-clinical Experimental and Clinical Trial Evidence. Current hypertension reports, 18(2), 17. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11906-015-0623-4
  31.  Bahadoran, Z., Mirmiran, P., Kabir, A., Azizi, F., & Ghasemi, A. (2017). The Nitrate-Independent Blood Pressure-Lowering Effect of Beetroot Juice: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Advances in nutrition (Bethesda, Md.), 8(6), 830–838. https://doi.org/10.3945/an.117.016717
  32.  Ried, K., Sullivan, T., Fakler, P., Frank, O. R., & Stocks, N. P. (2010). Does chocolate reduce blood pressure? A meta-analysis. BMC medicine, 8, 39. https://doi.org/10.1186/1741-7015-8-39
  33.  He, F. J., Li, J., & Macgregor, G. A. (2013). Effect of longer term modest salt reduction on blood pressure: Cochrane systematic review and meta-analysis of randomised trials. BMJ (Clinical research ed.), 346, f1325. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.f1325
  34.  Mesas, A. E., Leon-Muñoz, L. M., Rodriguez-Artalejo, F., & Lopez-Garcia, E. (2011). The effect of coffee on blood pressure and cardiovascular disease in hypertensive individuals: a systematic review and meta-analysis. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 94(4), 1113–1126. https://doi.org/10.3945/ajcn.111.016667
  35. Fuchs, F. D., & Fuchs, S. C. (2021). The Effect of Alcohol on Blood Pressure and Hypertension. Current hypertension reports, 23(10), 42. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11906-021-01160-7
  36.  DiNicolantonio, J. J., & Lucan, S. C. (2014). The wrong white crystals: not salt but sugar as aetiological in hypertension and cardiometabolic disease. Open heart, 1(1), e000167. https://doi.org/10.1136/openhrt-2014-000167

About the Author

Caitlin Beale is a registered dietitian and nutrition writer with a master’s degree in nutrition. She has a background in acute care, integrative wellness, and clinical nutrition.
View Author Bio

Please note: The Signos team is committed to sharing insightful and actionable health articles that are backed by scientific research, supported by expert reviews, and vetted by experienced health editors. The Signos blog is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. If you have or suspect you have a medical problem, promptly contact your professional healthcare provider. Read more about our editorial process and content philosophy here.

Interested in learning more about metabolic health and weight management?

Try Signos.
Buy Now
A white woman leaning back on a rowing machine with his arms bent and holding the bar to his chest.
Get started with Signos
A boy is on his dad's back with his arms around his shoulders. The dad is on all fours, extending his right leg behind him, and is wearing a CGM with Signos sports cover on his left arm.
A white woman leaning back on a rowing machine with his arms bent and holding the bar to his chest.
Sign up now
< More
This is some text inside of a div block.
Articles