Paris Fury has six kids with husband and heavyweight king Tyson, and has recalled taking five of them in first class on a plane journey – to the ‘dread’ of fellow passengers.
Paris Fury has told how plane passengers looked on in “dread” when she and world champion boxer husband Tyson strolled into a first class cabin with five of their six children.
The proud mum usually flies economy with their kids and says the youngsters are all well behaved because they are used to boarding jets.
But she admits other passengers fear the worst when they arrive.
The couple have six young children, Venezuela, 12, Prince John James nine, Prince Tyson Fury II, four, Valencia Amber, three, Prince Adonis Amaziah, two, and three month old Athena.
And when she was asked by comedians Rob Beckett and Josh Widdicombe how other passengers react, Paris, 31, said: “I think it’s pure dread.
“I remember we went once in first class. We all had our own beds.
“Normally we fly economy because it’s easier. For me to fly in the normal seats it’s so much easier because they’re all rowed up next to me.
“So this time, somebody had booked our flight and we were all in first class. So we went in and they’re following in and people’s faces are like ‘oh my gosh, you’re going to ruin our flight’.
“But, to be honest, the kids are really good. They’re really used to it, so I think the first half hour when they were climbing into each others’ beds, that was a bit embarrassing.
“But once they settled down and they got the cartoons going again, no problem.”
Paris, speaking on yesterday’s (FRI) Parenting Hell podcast, said she has flown with the children without Tyson.
And when she was asked if she would trust her heavyweight champ husband, 33, to fly with them without her, she said: “I wouldn’t trust Tyson with five on his own in this house.”
She said they’ve taken their children all over the world, but she admitted: “That’s definitely challenging.
“The kids come first. That’s why they’ve been everywhere with us. If we travel abroad they come with us. They’ve been in training camps, they’ve been all around Europe.
“It’s like a military process. You’ve got to have the right amount of bags, the right amount of sweets given before you get on.
“It’s definitely hard work, but what is it, 12 hours out of your life, you’ve got to do that big long flight, and then we’re there.
“A couple of times I’ve flown out to America or back from America, just myself with the children.
“I do get a pat on the back for that flight and I think I deserve it. I see some people stressing with one, and I think ‘no, one’s easy, one’s no problem.”