Janice Dickinson Flaunts Bikini Body At 60 & Credits Organic, Low-Carb Diet, Yoga & Plastic Surgery

Joanne Eglash

Janice Dickinson, known as the world's first supermodel, still has what it takes to be a bikini bombshell at 60. Enjoying the California sun on a Malibu beach, Janice flaunted her fabulous figure in a bathing suit that showed just the right amount of curves, reported Us Weekly.

Dickinson used her supermodel shopping skills to select a flattering Dior bikini, and the how-low-can-it-go neck did justice to her impressive assets.

To share her bikini body, Janice posted photos of her model-perfect sleek physique on Instagram with the hashtags "Janice Dickinson" and "supermodel."

So just how does Janice maintain that bikini body? Dickinson credits a low-carb diet and yoga, reported the Daily Mail.

And Janice also is candid about plastic surgery. Dickinson relies on Botox and Restylane for maintenance and has had both a tummy tuck and a face lift.

"I don't get anything in my cheeks, though. I have perfect bone structure," declared Janice. "And my lips are mine."

However, Dickinson describes herself as compulsive about working out and dieting.

"It's a compulsive obsession. I have to make sure I exercise and that the ingredients that go into my body are completely organic," said Janice.

Dickinson performs 80 minutes of yoga daily and also hikes. Her low-carb, organic diet consists of protein and veggies.

"I...make sure everything I eat is organic. I eat steamed fish, chicken and turkey, plus salads, carrot juice and supplements," said Janice.

But beyond diet, exercise, and frolicking on the beach, Dickinson recently stepped forward and revealed that she is among the women now alleging that they were drugged and raped by comedian Bill Cosby.

Dickinson also described waking up and feeling pain.

As the Inquisitr reported, Cosby producer Tom Werner recently defended the comedian.

Werner asked the public to consider the legacy of Cosbyand show and declined to discuss the specific allegations against him.

"The legacy of the show is obviously very important to me, because the show was a groundbreaking show and it portrayed a middle-class African American family in a very positive way," said Werner.

[Photo by Mike Windle/Getty Images for Equality Now; Image Via Janice Dickinson/Instagram]