Filming Jurassic World: Dominion is hard work — just ask Bryce Dallas Howard.
In a Twitter post on Thursday, the actress, 39, showed off several massive bruises from doing stunt work for the upcoming movie in the franchise reboot.
Alongside shots of large contusions on the back of both her arms and thigh, Howard captioned, "Raise your hands if you’re happy to be doing stunts again!!"
The star shared the behind-the-scenes images after some prompting from costar Chris Pratt, who tweeted that Howard "got some crazy sick bruises from doing stunt work" after she posted a photo of the two of them sharing a laugh on set.
"Show them the pictures of the bruises!!!" the actor, 41, wrote. "Show them!!!"
The production was four weeks into a 20-week slate when the lockdown occurred, according to Variety.
Dallas Howard spoke about returning to set amid the global health crisis, explaining on SiriusXM's EW Live in June that there's been "a lot of communication" to ensure the safety of cast and crew members.
"They’re going above and beyond," Howard shared.
The Dads director also revealed precautions taken by herself and Pratt, saying, "We would never go back to work if we didn’t feel safe and we’re taking it a day at a time."
"I'm very grateful to have a job," she said. "What feels really right about it is that there’s this daily conversation, daily communication with all of the actors, the key crew members, and just us being consistently [like], 'Okay, how are we going to do this safely?' And not making compromises that could undermine someone’s health and well-being."
Bryce Dallas Howard and Chris Pratt
"They invested all their heart and soul and a lot of money into making sure that we're safe," Goldblum told Entertainment Tonight. "I won't bore you with the details, but we're all going to be quarantined in a kind of a bubble, all the crew and all the cast. And testing and everything."
"We know it's a risky time, but we feel it's good," he added.
According to Variety, the film's new safety measures — which include COVID-19 testing three times a week, temperature checks and extra cleanings — could cost around $5 million to implement.
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