Esti Ginzburg Biography
Esti Ginzburg -Keizman Daphna “Esti” is an Israeli fashion model. She was born on 6 March 1990 in Tel Aviv, Israel to Arik Ginzburg, an architect, while her mother is a doctor, specializing in geriatrics. She attended the Ironi Yud Alef High School in Northern Tel Aviv.
She began her compulsory military service in the Israel Defense Forces on 22 July 2009. She subsequently studied international relations at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. At the age of eight, she started modeling with a milk advertisement and at the age of 14 signed a contract with modeling agency Elite Models. In 2006, she signed a two-year deal with Israeli firm Fox, and was featured on the February-March 2007 cover of French Elle.
She has also modeled in international campaigns for brands like Tommy Hilfiger, Burberry, FCUK, Pull and Bear, and Castro. She was also featured in the 2009, 2010, and 2011 Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue. She made her acting debut in the 2010 Joel Schumacher film Twelve, which garnered negative reviews. In 2013, she appeared in the American comedy film, Movie 43, which was panned by critics and won the 2013 Razzie for Worst Picture. She was briefly a co-host on the Israeli reality singing competition show, HaKokhav HaBa, but was soon replaced by Rotem Sela.
In summery, she has modeled in international campaigns for brands like Tommy Hilfiger, Burberry, FCUK, Pull and Bear, and Castro. She was also featured in the 2009, 2010, and 2011 Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue. According to Forbes Israel, she was among the top ten highest paid models in Israel, alongside top Israeli models such as Shlomit Malka, Gal Gadot, and Bar Refaeli.
Adi Keizman And Esti Ginzburg
On June 9 2012, Esti Ginzburg had a big day during her wedding. She is married to Adi Keizman with whom they have a son Refael Yehonatan. Refael Yehonatan was born on February 2015.
On 18 December 2013, it was reported that Ginzburg’s father was suing her for allegedly failing to pay him money owed for a house he sold her and her husband. She no longer has a relationship with her father after he sued her, and he has not met her son.
Esti Ginzburg Networth
Being a model as well as an actress, Ginzburg has earned lots of money because of her contract signed with different domestic and international brands. Not only that, she was ranked among the top ten highest paid models in Israel according to Forbes Israel. This figure shows that her net worth is in millions but the exact figure is still unknown.
Esti Ginzburg Modeling career
Ginzburg started modeling at the age of eight with a milk advertisement and at the age of 14 signed a contract with modeling agency Elite Models. In 2006, she signed a two-year deal with Israeli firm Fox, and was featured on the February/March 2007 cover of French Elle. She has also modeled in international campaigns for brands like Tommy Hilfiger, Burberry, FCUK, Pull and Bear, and Castro.
She was also featured in the 2009, 2010, and 2011 Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue. Ginzburg made her acting debut in the 2010 Joel Schumacher film Twelve, which garnered negative reviews. In 2013, she appeared in the American comedy film, Movie 43, which was panned by critics and won the 2013 Razzie for Worst Picture. She was briefly a co-host on the Israeli reality singing competition show, HaKokhav HaBa, but was soon replaced by Rotem Sela.
Esti Ginzburg Philanthropy
Esti Ginzburg volunteers for the Hayim Association, which works to provide relief and support to children in Israel who are diagnosed with cancer.
Esti Ginzburg Hot
Esti Ginzburg Sports Illustrated
Esti Ginzburg Bikini
Esti Ginzburg Lingerie
Esti Ginzburg Movie 43
Esti Ginzburg Movies
Esti Gizburg is a cast in Movie 43 produced in 2013 and Twelve produced in 2010.
Esti Ginzburg Interview
Esti Ginzburg Instagram
Esti Ginzburg Twitter
Esti Ginzburg News
Is supermodel Esti Ginzburg causing traffic accidents?
Updated: 7 September 2015
Drivers on Tel Aviv’s Ayalon Highway have been complaining about a new threat to their safety: supermodel Esti Ginzburg.
Ginzburg is the model on enormous billboards placed by the April cosmetics chain along the multi-lane speedway in the heart of Israel’s largest metropolis.
A “large number of complaints” have been received at April corporate headquarters over the signs, which drivers said were so distracting that they found themselves involuntarily taking their eyes off the road, Mako, the sister site to Channel 2 news, reported.
One complaint reportedly read: “You can’t plaster a girl like Esti on a giant billboard and think people will ignore it. It’s impossible. No one is really watching the road, only the billboard.”
1. Health Benefits of Apples
2. Health Benefits of Bananas
3. Health Benefits of Honey
4. Health Benefits of Ginger
5. Health Benefits of Garlic
6. Health Benefits of Lemon
7. Health Benefits of Pumpkin
8. Health Benefits of Watermelons
1. 25 Sexual Questions to Ask A Girl
2. 45 Things a Girl Wants But Wont Ask For
3. 10 Things You’re Doing that are Killing Your Kidneys
4. 25 Really Romantic Ideas to Make Your Lover Melt!
5. 60 Really Sweet Things To Say To A Girl
6. 19 Things Women in Relationships Must Not Do
7. 20 Things Women Should Never, Ever, Do
8. Top 20 Things Men Should Never, Ever, Do
Another complained: “The chain is selling perfume, not Esti Ginzburg. Better to put perfume on the billboard. It just disrupts traffic.”
April responded to the report by playing down the complaints. “It’s true we’ve received dozens of responses to the campaign. Positive responses. We’re happy that the April campaign is sparking interest among drivers, but ask that they follow the rules and drive safely,” the company said.
While Mako’s treatment of the issue was light-hearted, distracting billboards are no laughing matter, according to experts.
One Israeli road safety study showed that billboards featuring distracting images of models are simply unsafe.
A multi-year study commissioned by Israel’s National Road Safety Authority has found that large billboards placed at the sides of roadways are responsible for an increase in the number of traffic accidents on those roads, the Hebrew daily Yedioth Ahronoth reported in June.
The study, which was conducted by Victoria Gitelman, David Zaidel, Etti Doveh and Ran Zilberstein of the Technion, looked at the effect of large billboards on the Ayalon Highway over three different time periods.
The first was from 2007 to 2008, when the billboards were first put up. During the second, from 2008 to the summer of 2009, the billboards were removed or covered in accordance with the law at the time. During the third, from summer 2009 to 2012, when the period of data collection ended, the billboards were restored, but with some restrictions. The giant billboards often feature eye-catching fashion advertisements, starring scantily dressed Israeli models, including Bar Refaeli.
The study probed more than 22,000 road accidents, most of which resulted only in vehicle damage. It proved that when no advertising signs were present, the rate of accidents with casualties on the stretches of road that were studied decreased by between 30 and 40 percent — and went up by 40% to 50% when the advertising signs were restored.
“Advertising signs placed on the sides of roadways are designed to [distract] driver attention from driving tasks, and therefore may affect driver performance and cause accidents,” read an interim version of the study published in April 2010.
The conclusions of the current study continued: “The more attention the advertising sign attracts, the more profitable it may be to the advertiser. But the authorities, citizens and road safety experts fear that such signs could distract the driver from elements of the driving environment and hurt driving performance, thus causing accidents indirectly.”
Shmuel Aboav, the CEO of the Or Yarok Association for Safer Driving, which fought to have the billboards removed, said that the current study proves what earlier studies throughout the world had found: Large billboards at the sides of highways distract drivers, causing accidents that can lead to injuries and even death.
“Unfortunately, financial considerations carry more weight than considerations of road safety and human life,” he said.