David Hasselhoff's daughter Hayley gave her Instagram followers a treat on Friday as she stripped down to her lingerie for an impromptu photo shoot in her bedroom.
Hayley, 28, looked incredible as she posed on her bed wearing a white, silky night dress which featured a lace trim.
The plunging neckline of the negligee ensured plenty of cleavage was on show and Hayley wore nothing else so that all eyes were on her nightwear.
The actress and plus size model captioned the post: "mastered the art of quarantine."
Of course, Hayley's 92.9k followers were quick to comment on the photos with one person writing: "Beautiful and sexy."
A second person added: "BURNING UP MY TIMELINE," while a third said: "You are fantastic."
Hayley is no stranger to sharing sexy pictures on social media and also looks to post pics of her and her boyfriend Dominic Charles looking very loved up.
However, last month she admitted that she had stepped away from Instagram and other platforms and found it very helpful.
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Sharing a snap of herself on September 8, she wrote: "took a long needed digital detox. with the idea circled around staying present and connected to my intentions in the day.
"We explored, we laughed, we cried and what a couple of gorgeous weeks it has been. thank you for all my lovely birthday messages I feel so lucky to have you all x
"I’m back now and on Good Morning Britain @gmb today discussing the ban of body shaming words in a fitness environment at Universities ! catch me at 8:45AM," she added.
During the episode of the ITV show, Hayley appeared alongside the winner of Miss Great Britain, Jen Atkin, who slammed Bristol University after it banned sports captains and instructors from using certain phrases they have deemed to be "fatphobic".
The 26-year-old condemned the university’s decision to discourage the use of phrases such as "work off last night’s pizza" or "burn those calories" for fears they may be harmful.
But Hayley disagreed and said she could understand where the students behind the campaign were coming from.
“No, a lot of people right now going back from a global pandemic into university want to feel supported,” she said.
“They want to be able to get into their fitness journey. It’s not just about your physical health but your mental health.
“Walking into an intimidating fitness class can be really scary and make people not want to actually go and work on their physical health.
“It’s making it more of an inclusive environment to make people feel welcome and supported within their fitness journey.”
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