‘That Thang Thanging’; Tracee Ellis Ross’ Cameraman ‘Deserves a Raise’ After the Star’s New Workout Video

·2 min read

Tracee Ellis Ross‘ newest workout video on Monday, Oct. 17, went left when her unidentified cameraman stole the show.

The reason why he was the main focus of the Instagram post was because fans were complimenting his work at capturing the right angles of the actress.

Tracee Ellis Ross’ latest workout video causes a frenzy on social media after fans bring up how her cameraman got the best views. Photo:@traceeellisross/Instagram
Tracee Ellis Ross’ latest workout video causes a frenzy on social media after fans bring up how her cameraman got the best views. Photo:@traceeellisross/Instagram

In the video captioned, “Pushing through…with those dang cuffs on my thighs,” Ross is seen doing a sled push exercise while using her blood restriction cuffs. A sled push is a full-body exercise that requires an individual to push a weight on a prowler sled for a specific duration. This exercise targets various parts of the body, including quads, glutes, hip flexors, calves, chest and shoulders.

In addition to the recording, Ross also provided information on her cuffs. The 48-year-old told her followers that the cuffs were meant to help her receive the same physical “results” with a lighter weight load compared to a heavier one.

As many began to view her post, a handful of people applauded the cameraman for recording Ross’ “best workout video.”

“I knew the camera man was good when I seen the dog in the beginning.”

“Whoever filming gets the Oscar!”

“Cameraman deserves a raise.”

“If this ain’t the best workout video I’ve ever seen.”

“Cameraman knew what he was doing.”

Among the “cameraman” remarks, a few others brought up Ross’ derriere. One wrote, “That thang thanging!” Another said, “Queen of real bootay.”

In the past, Ross opened up about the insecurities she faced growing up as it pertained to her butt and how she became comfortable with her figure in her 30s.

The “black-ish” star told Health Magazine during an interview, “I love my butt in a way I didn’t growing up. I really didn’t like it growing up. It was so much bigger than everyone else’s, and I wanted jeans to look the way they did on everyone else, and mine didn’t. I’ve been at odds with my body for many years, wanting it to be something other than it was.”

She added, “Then, in my 30s, I started to get comfortable with the largeness of my personality. The same thing with my butt. I tried getting really, really skinny, and I learned that no matter” how thin she got, she said, “I was still gonna have a butt.”

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