is the fifth co-host of “Real” On th eway!
“I can definitely say that our real family is growing,” Mai told her co-hosts, Garcel Beauvais, Lonnie Love and Adrienne Houghton.
“It’s been really hard to keep all these secrets from you guys because we have so much to reveal here on the show, including the fact that I’m pregnant!”
Debuting Her Baby Bump, Mai Recalls Years She Didn’t Plan for To be a mother However, she said that things changed when she met GG.
“It feels real,” said Mai. “I know you never say no, and that love can really change you and I’m so grateful to be on a show that really helped me grow and develop and see myself that way.” than I ever imagined myself to see.”
‘Life is too short’:Jenny Mae and rapper Jeezy quietly married in Atlanta ‘mini-money’
She then thanked her co-hosts for their support, reflecting on the moment she first told them about her pregnancy.
“I have to come home and tell the girls who have always accepted me in every phase of my life, gone through my ups and downs and always encouraged me to a place where I feel like you all Have always done personally. Told me, if I want to be a mom, I’ll make a great mom.”
TV personality and “Soul Survivor” rapper got married in March in GG’s hometown of Atlanta — just a year after the couple got engaged during the quarantine.
Their intimate “mini-money” consisted only of “immediate family and a few close friends” who tested negative for COVID-19. It was far from imagining a wedding in Italy or France, but Mai said the past year has taught her that tomorrow is not promised.
Mai told Vogue at the time, “After Jizzy’s mother passed away unexpectedly, we quickly learned that life is too short. And at the end of the day, Jizzy and I really just wanted to be husband and wife. ” “So we decided to turn our original wedding into mini-money.”
The couple also created a wedding registry in partnership with The Knot to support Stop AAPI Hate, an advocacy group started last year to support members of Asian American and Pacific Islander communities. Following the rise in anti-Asian hate crimes.
“I’m sick to my stomach and filled with so much anger and pain, when we already know about the racist attacks and the systemic racism that our black brothers and sisters across the world and especially in our country have.” is born for,” Mai told Granthshala in February. “What didn’t we learn from 2020? And why are we now attacking our most vulnerable who are already just trying to escape from COVID every day?”
Contributions: Alice Briscoe, David Oliver