Tyson Fury and his wife Paris have taken their six children to Florida for a ‘holiday of a lifetime’.
The boxing champ, 33, looked every inch the proud father as he beamed in family photos that Paris, 32, uploaded on Instagram on Wednesday.
The couple’s three sons Prince John James, nine, Prince Tyson Fury II, four, and Prince Adonis Amaziah, two, all wore matching outfits as they joined siblings Venezuela, 11, and Valencia Amber, four, and baby Athena, four months.
In the photo montage, Paris shares some sweet snaps of Tyson resting his hands on Prince John James as his children threw their hands wide for the camera.
In another, the couple posed inside a glamorous mansion with Prince Adonis exploring the grand hallway.
Paris captioned the shot: ‘I love Florida. Holiday of a lifetime here.’
The couple have travelled to Florida from New York where they celebrated her birthday.
Documenting their trip, Paris wrote at the time: ‘There’s @gypsyking101 in my my #mirrorselfie being a Wally. We had the best time in NY felt like a “Great Gatsby” scene, then singing around Central Park in a horse and carriage, shopping, dining and a birthday catch up.’
Paris also shared some pictures of Manhattan street scenes on Instagram, writing: ‘New York City is a tourist trap I don’t mind being caught in.’
Earlier this month, Paris said she was ‘relieved’ after discovering husband Tyson had bipolar disorder, because it gave her a greater understanding of his irrational behaviour.
The heavyweight boxer was diagnosed with the mental disorder in 2017, just two years after announcing himself on the world stage with a decisive points victory over former title holder Wladimir Klitschko.
But after testing positive for a performance-enhancing drug and subsequently stripped of his belts, Fury’s mental health plummeted as he struggled with depression, alcohol and drug abuse, leading to the boxer gaining 140lb in weight.
Appearing on Good Morning Britain while promoting her new memoir, Paris admitted the diagnosis came as something of a relief after years of knowing there was a problem but being powerless to solve it.
She said: ‘It was a relief, it cemented it. We weren’t wondering if he had something wrong. There were demons there from a young age. It made it so much easier to accept what he was going through.
‘He’s not bad or selfish because he wants to be – it was actually an illness.’
Bipolar disorder is typically defined by extreme mood swings that range from periods of mania to intense, depressive lows that can last for weeks or even months at a time.