Eric Ray Davidson
How does GP always predict what's next in the wellness sphere? "Acting honed my instincts for 20 years. I trust my gut," she says.
When GP was photographed at a movie premiere with round red blotches all over her back in 2004, some media outlets hinted that she was into the occult. Turned out, the ancient Eastern tradition of using suctioning cups reportedly helps with blood flow, inflammation, or pain. By the time Michael Phelps showed up to the 2016 Olympics sporting the same spots, nobody batted an eye.
Related: 6 Pubic Hair Myths It's Time You Stopped Believing
2009: JUICE CLEANSING
Gwynnie was blogging about weeks-long juice cleanses (and other detoxes) before the controversial liquid diets became a celebrity superfad. (Learn how bone broth can help you lose weight with Women's Health's Bone Broth Diet.)
2014: CONSCIOUS UNCOUPLING
The term itself has existed since the '70s, but it wasn't until Gwyneth announced that she and Coldplay's Chris Martin would "consciously uncouple and coparent" that divorce got a kinder, gentler rap with the masses.
Related: Gwyneth Paltrow on Love Post-Conscious Uncoupling
2015: VAGINAL STEAMING
Even Gwyneth was skeptical at first, but now she's a fan of this Korean service she's since popularized: You sit on a "mini throne," as Goop called it, while mugwort steam and infrared heat supposedly cleanse your lady parts.
What you should—and shouldn't—be doing to keep your lady parts in good shape:
For more on Gwyneth's workouts and her new supplement line, pick up the April issue of Women's Health, on newsstands March 14!