Tia Mowry shares close-up selfie with baby daughter, showing how fast she is growing
Actress and host Tia Mowry, best known for Sister, Sister, used her Instagram account to share an adorable selfie of herself and her two-month-old daughter.
In the photo, uploaded on July 19, Tia was shown makeup-free wearing a long-sleeved white shirt with a black floral pattern on it. She was holding Cairo Tiahna on her lap, and even though the actress was looking directly at the camera, the baby’s attention was somewhere else.
Cairo was wearing a pale pink top, and her beautiful face looked unbothered. For the caption, the proud mother revealed that it was her ‘happy place,’ and added that hashtags ‘Cairo,’ ‘Motherhood,’ and ‘Girl.’
As soon as she shared that picture, her fans and followers took to the comment section to share their thoughts.
One of them was Instagram user Saone Masikara, who admitted that Cairo looked ‘just like her daddy.’ Saone added that the baby’s eyes were the feature that looked more alike to Cory Hardrict, Tia’s husband.
That image was uploaded a couple of days after Tia shared a video of herself doing exercise on her front porch. In the recording, the actress was portrayed next to her personal trainer lifting training balls, doing squats, and working out with resistance bands.
In the caption, Tia revealed that she was ‘lost of words’ after being diagnosed with gestational diabetes. She added that she never thought such a thing could ever happen to her.
The actress pointed out that doctors said it would go away after giving birth, but it increases the chances of getting diabetes later in life. For that reason, Tia considered that it was time to ‘get back on track’ by making healthy choices and exercising.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, gestational diabetes affects two to ten percent of pregnancies in the U.S. each year, and it is a type of diabetes that happens when the body cannot produce enough insulin during pregnancy.
The American Diabetes Association revealed that about sixty-seven percent of women who got gestational diabetes would develop it again during future pregnancies.