The Cavinder twins turned heads at the F1 Miami Grand Prix.
Haley and Hanna Cavinder, former basketball stars at the University of Miami and social media influencers, enjoyed the glitz and glam of the star-studded F1 weekend.
The siblings, who opted not to use their fifth year of eligibility to focus on opportunities outside basketball, sipped champagne at the race track after getting their hair and makeup done by celebrity artists, MJ Snyder and Allison Kaye — who’ve also worked with NFL WAGs Camille Kostek, Christen Harper, Marissa Lawrence and Claire Kittle.
Haley and Hanna posed for a number of photos posted to their joint Instagram account, which has 231,000 followers.
Their individual Instagram pages have more than one million followers combined.
The sisters coordinated in halter mini dresses.
Haley wore a beige-colored crochet dress, while Hanna donned an off-white patterned number.
They wore their hair in similar up-dos, with Haley opting for a braided ponytail and Hanna sporting a straight ponytail.
On Saturday, the Cavinder twins shared a video to there joint Instagram dancing with Jake Paul and Jalen Ramsey.
“F1 weekend loading,” they wrote in the caption.
Last month, Paul’s Betr sports media brand announced and exclusive partnership with Haley and Hanna, who joined the company as equity partners, content creators and creative directors.
They will also bring their “Twin Talk podcast” exclusively to Betr Media, a division of Betr Holdings.
The Cavinder twins shared on social media last week that they were headed back to Miami after spending time with their family in Arizona.
Haley and Hanna, who transferred from Fresno State to Miami in April 2022, garnered attention during the Hurricanes’ March Madness run.
The senior guards helped Miami reach its first Elite Eight in the program’s history.
The Hurricanes’ run ended there as they were eliminated by the eventual-champion LSU.
Haley and Hanna are two of the highest-paid college athletes, having earned an estimated seven figures in NIL deals since 2021, when the NCAA allowed student-athletes to profit from their name, image and likeness.
“After playing all four years together and deciding not to take our fifth year, we just decided there’s more opportunities besides basketball,” Haley said.
“Obviously, this is such a difficult position to be in because we wanted to take our fifth year and play and continue, but I think it came down to just optimizing on all the opportunities we have ahead of us.”
Hanna explained how she and Haley will be “prime examples” of how student-athletes that don’t go pro in their sport can capitalize on NIL.
“I think just being able to optimize and to be able to monetize as a student-athlete, especially female athletes, because not everybody has the opportunity to go pro,” Hanna said. “So I think we’ll be prime examples to show people what you can do after college with NIL experience.
“Being a female athlete, there’s very little chance to go pro and be very successful for women’s basketball. Being able to show the younger generation, if you prioritize NIL in college, you can set yourself up for success beyond basketball or beyond your sport.”
It came a few days after they announced in a joint statement on Instagram that they will not opt into their fifth year of eligibility that the NCAA is granting athletes because of the COVID-19 pandemic.