Jonnie Irwin has shared more adorable family pictures as he spends quality time with children amid his terminal cancer diagnosis, with fans telling the TV star that he looks ‘amazing’.
Now he’s updated fans with a cute tour around the wildlife park in Yorkshire, which included meeting a dinosaur, thrilling his boys.
The 49-year-old said back in June that he had not told his children that he only has been given months to live to avoid confusing them.
Jonnie shared lots of pictures and videos of the family fun at the park, which they spent two days exploring along with a message to the staff.
‘Just back from an incredible couple of days at @yorkshirewildlifepark,’ he wrote.
The presenter continued: ‘Really well thought out for families with the animals, ranger talks, live shows and on site accom. I’d definitely recommend the trip for families as it was one of the most fun weekends we’ve done and the boys were constantly engaged.
‘Lots of space. Top marks to all the staff and @wildlife_fdn who create a great experience for everyone. We’ll be back!’
Fans filled his comments, with many commenting how ‘well’ Jonnie looked as he beamed with his family.
One said: ‘Great pics, the boys look like they’ve had a brilliant day 😍 you look great too (and Mrs W 😁) x.’
Another wrote: ‘What a fabulous day out for the whole family xx ❤️.’
‘Amazing. You all look so happy having such a great wee day 😂🥰,’ added someone else as a fourth person shared: ‘Looks amazing .. as do you all 🙌.’
Jonnie has confessed that he felt ‘a lot weaker’ but has been keeping busy with a massive home renovation and plenty of family time.
He also went on a road trip with Jessica and his sons but joked that it wasn’t a peaceful ride with each of his boys playing noise without headphones.
Since making his diagnosis public, the Channel 4 star has kept fans updated along the way, been praised by experts and charities for talking about his diagnosis and palliative care, and has been inundated with support.
‘This can help to debunk our innate politeness and awkwardness of avoiding such a sensitive subject like death,’ Sharon Jenkins, a bereavement counsellor for end-of-life charity Marie Curie, told Metro.co.uk.
Macmillan cancer support