In the new issue of Men's Health, the blonde creamboat Charlie Hunnam spills the deets on his workout secrets, and says that one of the most important things you can do to exercise is have as much sex as possible! In that case, I would be HAPPY to help you with your exercise routine, Charlie! We've been in lust with Charlie Hunnam ever since he got his ass eaten out by Aidan Gillen on the original (and only IMHO) Queer as Folk. Since then he's, as they say in the straight world, "grown up and out" (gross) and the man has turned into a boner fide hunk.
There's something about a grown ass manly man man with a blonde mane that's really striking. And then you've got those matching blonde whiskers, blue eyes, and a BOD? Honestly, Charlie Hunnam can do no wrong. Now that the May 12th release of King Arthur: Legend of the Sword is fast approaching, we should be seeing a lot more of Hunnam, which is always a good thing. Here's the jizz-st of his Men's Health Interview:
On getting that D in that V (or B, I'm here for you Charlie) for the sake of health:
I’m interested in having a high fitness level across the board. Running, swimming, jumping rope, hiking, jiu-jitsu—I try to do it all. I also try to make love as often as I can. That’s an important part of fitness. There’s no reason you can’t be active at 70. I want to run up mountains at that age.
On his workout mindset:
We are supposed to be very active animals. It’s our DNA. Sweating is how I change my oil every day. I just feel happier, more positive, energized, and disciplined if I work out.
On getting even manly man manlier for King Arthur:
It's not even as much the physical benefit of training; it's the mental. When you're training every day in a combat discipline, it just gives you that eye of the tiger. Then if someone acts aggressively toward you, I can run all the scenarios through my head—you know, like I'm going to step to the side and put an elbow through your face.
I've got somewhere else you can put your elbow! On getting over his weed addiction:
In those stupid ways that we identify with ourselves, I felt like I was a Rasta. I was sort of proud at my enormous ability to smoke pot and function. But I realized I didn't want to spend my life stoned.
Read the entire Interview at Men's Health