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adult time Rosanna Davison enjoys first date night out with husband Wes Quirke in two years

'Pandemic/pregnancy/parenting kinda got in the way'

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Rosanna pictured when she was pregnant with the twins, alongside husband Wes and baby Sophia

Rosanna pictured when she was pregnant with the twins, alongside husband Wes and baby Sophia

Rosanna pictured when she was pregnant with the twins, alongside husband Wes and baby Sophia

Rosanna Davison has enjoyed her first date night out with her husband Wes Quirke in two years.

Taking to Instagram, the mother of three shared that she hasn’t had a dinner date with her husband in more than two years.

“Saturday date night,” she captioned a photograph showing off her outfit.

“Realised it was our first dinner date together in more than 2 years.”

“Pandemic/pregnancy/parenting kinda got in the way.”

“We were home before 10pm & mostly talked about the children. But it was still nice to get out for a few hours!”

In the comments, her followers could relate to her experience.

“Very Important to keep the adult time,” wrote one.

“So amazing to ‘finally’ realise you're on a date after some time you look amazing! You're an amazing mum, here's to more date nights,” added another.

Another added: “Delighted for you, that as parents, you guys got out. And you go girl. You look smashing, as a busy young mum.”

Rosanna and Wes, who have known each other for 15 years welcomed their first child, Sophia in November 2019.

The couple experienced 15 miscarriages before welcoming their twin sons Hugo and Oscar came along a year later in November 2020.

Speaking to Sunday World Rosanna revealed how ashamed she felt about miscarrying.

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"When it happened back a few years ago, I went through all the emotions of feeling ashamed, and embarrassed, and that my body was dysfunctional and broken and I was maybe less of a woman because I couldn't have a baby, and I was looking at my friends who were able to have healthy full-term normal pregnancies.”

"So I had to do a lot of work on myself to make peace with the idea that I was the girl who couldn't have a baby, and that I needed help, I needed a surrogate and I needed medical science to help me," she explained.

Rosanna admitted she used to feel embarrassed when she heard a pregnancy announcement, but her shameful feelings only encouraged her to speak out.

"I got fed up of feeling ashamed and embarrassed of my body, and feeling I couldn't talk about it and feeling sad when I was going to a friend's baby shower or feeling down."

"[The embarrassment] led me to speaking about it more with family, and close friends and then eventually sharing our story, and I strongly feel that by sharing our stories we can support others going through it."

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