Oti Mabuse has given a glimpse inside her incredible townhouse as she prepares to welcome her first child with husband Marius Iepure.
The former Strictly Come Dancing star, 33, took to Instagram in August to reveal the exciting news that they were expecting their first baby.
Alongside a sweet snap of the couple as she cradled her blossoming bump Oti told her 684K followers: "We feel finally ready and excited to share our wonderful news."
She added: "We love our little bundle of joy so much already… and can’t wait to see what our future will now look like as family of 3 plus Leo".
As the family prepare for their new arrival, Oti posted a video as they put up their Christmas tree in their gorgeous home, treating fans to a glimpse inside.
The Dancing on Ice judge explained this would be their first Christmas in the UK with family joining them for celebrations as the video showed off her new living room. It featured an open plan space with white walls, wood flooring and skylight windows.
The modern room had a large black leather sofa, a huge dining table with plush velvet seats, perfect for hosting Christmas, and a stylish grey kitchen. In the caption, alongside the sped-up video, Oti gushed: "Our first Christmas in the UK with family over, What would we be without our family and friends?
"Putting up the Christmas tree, I say this a lot but my sister in law is the sister I never had (fridge, house and cupboards cleaned I bet and that’s who she is) our friends and parents of course, love you can’t wait to put presents underneath and celebrate with you."
The mum-to-be has been keeping her fans updated on her pregnancy and in October shared that she's been suffering from Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction, also known as Pelvic Girdle Pain (PGP). According to The Bump Plan "Pelvic Girdle Pain, or PGP as it is often referred to, is the term used to describe any pain within the pelvic area during pregnancy".
Dropping a video of her working out, alongside a lengthy caption about how she exercises with the pain, Oti said: "I completely fell off the bandwagon with my fitness and I immediately could feel it when I went back. My core strength was not what it was, my balance was off and my ability hold certain positions was gone. The pain started really slow but at night while sleeping would intensify."
She continued: "Aside from physiotherapy exercises, I still try continue to stay active in any way that is not painful. My level of activity depends on how severe my SPD is that day. It can be very frustrating if you used to exercise regularly and have to stop."
Oti then revealed that everyday activities like walking, sitting, and driving "all become a bit painful."
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