They’re one of Australia’s most recognisable couples, and have even been compared to the likes of David and Victoria Beckham.
And when it comes to raising children in the celebrity spotlight, Rebecca and Chris Judd have decided that honesty is the best policy,
Rebecca, 35, told the Herald Sun on Thursday: ‘We keep them in the loop with everything that happens. We are very honest with everything we do, and the interest in us. Honesty is best’
There’s nothing like the truth! AFL WAG Bec Judd reveals she and husband Chris have an ‘honest’ approach to explaining their celebrity status to their young children
Rebecca shares four children with her ex-AFL star husband Chris Judd: son Oscar, seven, daughter Billie, four and one-year-old twins Tom and Darcy.
The Postcards presenter revealed that Billie sometimes asks her parents why strangers always want to talk to them, but their eldest child Oscar is more aware.
‘He’ll say, “You’re on TV, mum. And Dad is a really great football player.” He understands the interest,’ she explained. ‘We’ve always been very honest with them about that part of our lives.’
Keeping it real: Bec, 35, told the Herald Sun: ‘We keep them in the loop with everything that happens. And we are very honest with everything we do, and the interest in us. Honesty is best’. Pictured: Chris and Bec with their twins Tom and Darcy, daughter Billie and son Oscar
Aside from raising her young family, Rebecca presents Channel Nine travel program Postcards and hosts the 3PM Pick Up radio show on KIIS FM.
She is also a fashion ambassador and a designer for Jaggad activewear and Adairs homewares.
When it comes to maintaining a work-life balance, she told Who last month that her secret is making sure she has a short work week.
Aware: While her daughter Billie may still be asking her parents why strangers always want to talk to them, the Postcards presenter said their eldest son Oscar is aware of their respective claims to fame
Rebecca explained: ‘I have made sure I have two days in my week every week, during the Monday to Friday, that I have got off that I can do life errands, chill with the kids, do a bit of exercise. So three days of work a week.’
Reflecting on her former role as Channel Nine’s weather girl, she added: When I resigned from weather a few years ago, I was working weekends.
‘I never want to work weekends again. I need to prioritise weekends.’
Family woman: When it comes to maintaining balance between her personal and work life she told WHO magazine she has a three day work week. ‘When I resigned from weather I was working weekends – and I never want to work weekends again’