PARIS Fury has opened up on how she’s preparing for the birth of her seventh child with husband Tyson.
The 33-year-old is already mum to Venezuela, 13, Prince John James, 11, Prince Tyson II, seven, Valencia Amber, five, Prince Adonis Amaziah, four, and Athena, two.
Paris Fury has revealed how she’s been preparing for the birth of her seventh childCredit: Instagram @parisfury1
She washed all the baby blankets in time for the birth of her little oneCredit: Instagram/@parisfury1
Paris and Tyson are parents to six children together alreadyCredit: Instagram/@parisfury1
And with her due date fast approaching, Paris has now shared how she’s preparing for the arrival of her seventh baby.
Taking to her Instagram account, the blonde beauty shared a black and white photo of baby gear hanging on a drying rack.
White and colourful blankets could be seen drying in a small room that featured a sink and stove.
She wrote over this: “Just washed all baby blankets they smell so lovely.
“It’s getting close.”
While Paris is undoubtedly excited for the little one’s arrival, she’s also been busy getting her six children ready for the start of the new school term.
Last week, she and her heavyweight champion husband Tyson, 35, went on a “mum and dad date” to get new shoes for her kids.
And two of her kids had even dressed themselves in their school uniforms before the term had actually begun, leaving Paris very confused.
But her eldest two children won’t be returning to school at all as Paris explained that’s the “traveller way”.
In her social media stories, she told fans: “Tomorrow will be the first day all four little ones are in school/nursery and the big two with tutor for homeschool.
“Roll on Friday.”
It means Venezuela and Prince John James will be continuing their education from the comfort of their £1.7million Morecambe mansion.
Venezuela was previously taken out of school at the age of 11 and Paris had no choice but to defend her decision during an episode of Loose Women.
Addressing the backlash she had faced as a result of her decision, she said: “It’s nothing new to us. It’s what our culture, our race of people as gypsies and travellers, have always done.
“We gave Venezuela the option – do you want to go to high school or be homeschooled?
“I had such a bad backlash, ‘You’ve took away her chances for this, her chance for that?’
“I haven’t took away her advantages because she will sit her levels and go through the full extent of schooling.
“When she is 15 and 16, if she wants to go into further learning, she can.”