'Good Morning America' anchor stuns fans with the most adorable family photo
The 45-year-old news anchor spent some quality time with her family recently.
On March 24, 2018, Amy Robach posted a photo on Instagram showing herself, her husband Andrew Shue, her two daughters Ava and Annie, and Andrew's son Wyatt, as reported by Entertainment Daily.
In the photo, the family is seen at a restaurant in downtown Austin. They were sitting around a table as they enjoyed the weather.
Robach captioned the post: 'Keeping #Austin weird.'
The anchor's followers couldn't get enough of the sweet snap. Many people gushed, saying Robach has a beautiful family.
The user, annebozzi, wrote: 'You’re children are GORGEOUS! Beautiful Family!'
'Keep up the good work Amy. We need great, passionate and compassionate leaders,' user, kieran_revell, added.
Robach was first married to Tim McIntosh from 1996 until they filed for divorce in 2008. The former couple shared two daughters, Ava and Analise.
In September 2009, Robach became engaged to Andrew Shue. They tied the knots on February 6, 2010, at The Lighthouse at Chelsea Piers, adjacent to the Hudson River.
She is now the stepmother of Andrew's three sons from a previous relationship. Their names are Nate, Aidan, and Wyatt.
Robach shared to her 160,000 followers on Instagram that she's been spending the last few days in Austin, Texas, according to Entertainment Daily.
On March 23, 2018, the journalist posted a photo of herself on Instagram alongside her uncle Pat.
She also shared a photo of herself with her daughter, Ava, and the daughter of The View star Sara Haines on March 18, 2018.
Before Robach became a news anchor of Good Morning America on March 31, 2014, she appeared as a correspondent at first.
Robach once revealed in 2013 that she had been diagnosed with breast cancer. She then took a brief hiatus from broadcasting to undergo a bilateral mastectomy.
During the surgery, she said that the doctors discovered a second malignant tumor in her other breast. The cancer also had spread to her lymph nodes.
Robach then underwent eight rounds of chemotherapy, radiation and reconstruction surgery. Luckily, she survived the deadly disease.