Tia Mowry steals hearts with photo of son and baby daughter in white tutu and big flower bow
TV host and actress Tia Mowry, best known for Sister, Sister, took to Instagram to share a photo of herself and her children during a family outing.
In the image, the proud mother was wearing a black dress covered by a long pale pink coat while holding baby daughter Cairo Tiahna in her hands. Her eldest child, son Cree, was right next to her wearing a blue shirt and orange pants.
While Tia’s outfit was awesome, the aspect that attracted more attention about the picture was Cairo’s clothing as she was wearing a white tutu and a big flower bow.
For the caption, the actress set clear that she promised never being the kind of mother who dresses their daughter in tutus and bows, but she ‘lied,’ as that was exactly what Cairo was wearing that day.
As soon as she uploaded that photo, her fans and followers took to the comment section to share their thoughts. One of them was Instagram user Sarah Martins, who admitted that those clothes made Cairo look beautiful and sweet.
It is not the only photo Tia has uploaded in recent days that showed the two-month-old baby wearing a similar outfit.
On July 2, the proud mother shared one that portrayed her daughter laying down and looking directly at the camera while was wearing a blue tutu with a red-and-black-heart pattern all over it, as well as a pink shirt that read ‘one in a [watermelon].’
Tamera Mowry, Tia’s identical twin, also shared a picture of herself wearing a red and white plaid blouse while holding Cairo in her arms. The baby was peacefully resting with her aunt wearing a white onesie and a bow headband.
Cairo was born on May 5, when her mother delivered her through a C-section. Tia took about one month to reveal her daughter’s name and face.
In the video that the proud mother uploaded when she introduced Cairo to the world, she explained that Cairo meant ‘Victorious.’
After that, Tia revealed that Tiahna, apart from having her own name in it, meant ‘Follower of Christ,’ which was also the name of one of the first African princesses.