Tia Mowry's Only Daughter Cairo Looks like Mom's Mini-Me in Sweet New Photos
Tia Mowry's daughter, Cairo Tiahna Hardrict, is growing up fast, and it's safe to say the little girl is as beautiful as her famous mother.
Mowry shared two adorable posts that featured Hardrict. In the first snap, the toddler's resemblance to her mother was seen as she rocked a cute, patterned dress and flashed a smile for the camera.
Tia Mowry at Build Series to discuss her new book "Whole New You" on March 16, 2017 | Photo: Getty Images
Mowry's second post was a fifteen-second-long video of Hardrict sitting in a chair with her hands slightly raised. The clip also saw a full display of Hardrict's curly hair.
Back in May, Hardrict turned two, and despite being in quarantine, her parents and older brother celebrated the milestone in grand style. In an Instagram post, the family of four posed next to a pink bouquet of balloons while Mowry wrote:
"Yesterday was a #blessing! We celebrated #cairos #2nd birthday! There was #cake #fun and lots of #love ? #family over #everything."
Amid the ongoing quarantine, Mowry has always shared some sweet family moments with her followers on Instagram.
Tia and her twin, Tamera were born to Timothy Mowry and Darlene Mowry in 1978.
Tia Mowry shares cute picture of her daughter | Photo: Instagram/tiamowry
Although Mowry has been enjoying time with her husband, Cory Hardrict, and their two kids, Cree and Cairo, she is still missing some other famous people in her life.
Back in March, Mowry reportedly revealed that she missed her parents and siblings. She also admitted that being away from them was the most challenging part of social distancing.
Despite the distance between them, she revealed that she and her family were constantly in touch with each other via texts and Facetime.
Tia and her twin, Tamera were born to Timothy Mowry and Darlene Mowry in 1978. The couple also has two sons, Tahj and Savior.
Following the recent death of George Floyd and the online Black Lives Matter movement, Mowry opened up on Instagram about how racism had been recurrent in her family while growing up.
With her father having an Irish ancestry and her mother being Afro Bahamian, Mowry explained that her mother had been a victim of racial profiling.
Mowry concluded her note by stating that love and support from people have kept her going while adding that she believes change is going to happen.