Shemar Moore of “SWAT” has been a model in his day and, by the looks of a new dancing video, he’s still got the moves to that, too.
Moore, who plays Daniel “Hondo” Henderson on the CBS police drama, sent out the video to his Instagram followers on Monday.
Let’s take look at Shemar getting down with his dance groove.
Outsiders, we think that the video at the bottom left may be of Moore at an earlier time.
Jon Moody, who got Moore off the couch and dancing, is listed on his Instagram account like this: “Artist • Athlete • Creative Director • Man of Many Talents⚜️ 🎨🔥 | Impacting The World”.
On “SWAT” these days, Moore’s Hondo is definitely having some troubles. Because he spoke out about racism in the Los Angeles Police Department, he lost his leadership role with his team. Hondo ended up taking the fast road to Mexico for a bit.
Who took over for him? Rodrigo Sanchez, played by David DeSantos.
“SWAT” airs on Friday nights at 8 p.m. Eastern, 7 p.m. Central, on CBS.
‘SWAT’ Getting Ready To Take Over Sunday Time Slot Vacated By Show Moving
If you don’t know about CBS losing one of its primetime shows recently, then we will catch you up.
Now “SWAT” has been airing on Friday nights, but it is going to move to Sunday nights.
Another CBS show, “SEAL Team,” moved over to Paramount+ after its Oct. 31 episode.
But did “SWAT” pick up some viewers in its Friday night move? Yes.
TV Line reported that the show posted its largest audience in early October since the Season 3 finale in May 2020. The “Vagabundo” episode had 4.7 million total viewers with a 0.4. demo rating. That put “SWAT” up 82 percent in viewers from before.
“Madrugada,” its second episode this season, did better at 4.94 average viewers.
Moore Dealing With Shift In Leadership Role As Actor on Show, Person
Seeing his “Hondo” character lose his leadership role has been a change in Moore’s routine.
He’s been in that position as a leader on the show.
Now, the “SWAT” star is talking about it with Charles Trapunski of “Brief Take.”
Moore said the move is interesting. “Um, it’s tough,” he said. “It’s tough for Hondo and it’s interesting for me, Shemar.
“You get – I’ve worked for 29 years in this game,” he said. “And I’m very proud of everything that I have accomplished. I’m so grateful to my fans that have supported me and rooted for me and loved to watch me do my thing.”
But he was happy to make the shift for Hondo and himself.