Dancing like nobody is watching. Chanel West Coast is turning up while working on some home improvement projects during social isolation. “Just at the crib staying corona-free — and painting,” she captioned an Instagram video on Wednesday, March 25.

In the clip, the beauty can be seen getting down in her head-to-toe painting gear while listening to Cardi B’s “Coronavirus” rant remix. It looks like she is trying to make the best of social distancing.


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Just at the crib staying corona free and painting 😂😂😂

A post shared by Chanel West Coast (@chanelwestcoast) on

In the comments, fans praised the beauty for remaining upbeat during this difficult time. “This is the best thing I’ve seen [all] quarantine. Get it, girl LOL,” one fan wrote. “I would quarantine with you!” another added. “OMG [laughing emoji] at least you are staying safe Chanel and getting [your] dance on.”

This isn’t the first time Chanel has posted a dancing video since being in quarantine. On March 22, the MTV personality participated in the #LookChallenge and showed her best moves to the camera. “She turn around and she [look] at it,” she captioned the sexy clip.

She also participated in the #LeviHighChallenge where she flaunted her toned booty on March 20. She made jaws drop as she pulled up her form-fitted jeans over her curves.

Chanel is used to turning a negative situation into a positive one. Although she often receives shade on social media, she uses the spiteful words of haters as “fuel,” she told In Touch exclusively on March 19. “So, it’s like you think you’re doing a disservice to this person. You think you’re hurting their feelings, but there’s a reason why this person is in the position for you to be leaving a comment on their page.”

She continued, “It’s because they were the type of person that every time somebody did exactly what you’re doing, they progressed even more and worked harder.”

Chanel also admitted fighting off the naysayers has been a constant theme for her. “That’s how I’ve been my whole life. I mean, since I was young, like when I first started telling kids in high school I’m going to be a rapper. You know how many of my friends laughed at me?” she said. “I always knew in my heart, I’m like, ‘I don’t think it matters when my skin color is like, I’ve never looked at anybody and judged them by their skin color.’ I was like, ‘Who cares? I’m gonna go for it.’ And every person along the way that laughed at me and poked at me and made it harder for me to accept my dreams — pushed me.”

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