Lacey Nicole Chabert is an American actress, voice actress, singer. Chabert landed one of her first roles playing Erica Kane's daughter on All My Children, she was the third actress to play Bianca Montgomery from 1992 until 1993. Gained prominence as a child actress on television for her first big role as Claudia Salinger in the television drama Party of Five, she has provided the voice of Eliza Thornberry in the animated series The Wild Thornberrys and two feature films, Meg Griffin during the first production season of the animated sitcom Family Guy, superheroine Zatanna Zatara in various pieces of DC Comics-related media. In film, she has appeared in Lost in Space, Not Another Teen Movie, Daddy Day Care, had leading roles as Gretchen Wieners in Mean Girls, Meg Cummings in Dirty Deeds, Dana Mathis in the horror remake Black Christmas. Chabert has appeared in 17 Hallmark Channel movies, saying "I love working for Hallmark. They've been so good to me. I have friends there now. I'm proud of their movies and the message of their movies."
Chabert was born in Mississippi, to Julie and Tony Chabert. Her father is of Cajun and English descent, her mother has English and remote Italian ancestry. Chabert has a younger brother named T. J. and two older sisters and Wendy. She was "World's Baby Petite" in the "World's Our Little Miss Scholarship Competition" in 1985. In 1992 and 1993, she played young Cosette in the Broadway production of Les Misérables. Chabert played the role of Cosette in Les Misérables on Broadway before taking the role of Claudia Salinger in Party of Five. Chabert made her big screen debut in the late 1990s, starring as Penny Robinson in the space thriller Lost in Space. Since she has been the voice of Eliza Thornberry in the animated series The Wild Thornberrys, has voiced Eliza in two films, The Wild Thornberrys Movie and Rugrats Go Wild, she had a supporting role in the parody film Not Another Teen Movie as Amanda Becker. She provided the voice for the title character's daughter Aleu in Balto 2: Wolf Quest and she provided the voice of Meg Griffin for the first production season of the animated sitcom Family Guy, after which Mila Kunis took over the role.
Chabert played the title role in The Brooke Ellison Story, a movie produced and directed by Christopher Reeve, based upon a real-life quadriplegic woman who overcame many obstacles to graduate from Harvard University. She starred in Mean Girls and the television film Hello Sister, Goodbye Life on ABC Family, she appeared in a 2006 remake of Black Christmas. She appeared in an episode of Ghost Whisperer opposite former Party of Five costar Jennifer Love Hewitt, she performed the voice of Princess Elise from the game Sonic the Hedgehog for the PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360. She voiced Gwen Stacy in the animated series The Spectacular Spider-Man. Chabert, along with Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams, Amanda Seyfried, won the 2005 MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Team for Mean Girls, she won both the 1997 and 1998 The Hollywood Reporter Annual YoungStar Award for Best Performance by a Young Actress in a Drama TV Series for Party of Five, had been nominated three other times for work from 1999 to 2000.
The YoungStar awards honor the best film, TV, music performances made by six- to 18-year-olds. Chabert was featured as cover girl of the January 2007 issue of Maxim, again in November 2013. From 2013–2014, Chabert had a recurring role on the ABC Family sitcom Baby Daddy as Dr. Amy Shaw. After working in various TV movies during this time, she opened 2018 with an original Hallmark movie that premiered as part of the Valentine's Day Countdown. Chabert married David Nehdar, on December 22, 2013, in Los Angeles. Chabert gave birth to a daughter in September 2016. Chabert has spoken publicly about her faith and said she related to her character in Christian Mingle. Les Misérables Broadway Production... young Cosette The Broadway Kids Audio CD... The Broadway Kids Sing Broadway Lacey Chabert on IMDb
Lauren Evans is an American singer and platinum-selling songwriter. She is a ASCAP Award Winner and has written hit singles for Alexandra Burke, Jordin Sparks, Camila; as a songwriter, Evans has achieved five platinum certifications and two gold certifications in six different countries. Evans grew up in San Bernardino, the daughter of a pastor, John Evans, of Promise Keepers and Maranatha! Music. Evans' cover of "You're Worthy of My Praise" became an oft-played radio hit for the label. Lauren's musical career got an early boost from working with production duo Buster & Shavoni who featured her on DreamWork's Prince of Egypt soundtrack under the pseudonym Christian. "Didn't I," co-written by Evans, earned her a 1999 Stellar Award nomination for Contemporary Female Vocalist of the Year. Collaborating with producer Rex Rideout, another of her compositions "Brighter Days" was featured in the 2003 film The Fighting Temptations. Evans has made her mark on TV, contributing her voice to Disney mainstays such as That's So Raven, The Cheetah Girls, High School Musical, Jump In, Cory in the House.
Lauren was the singing voice behind Fox's animated series Bratz. Lauren's work on the series was released in 2006 as the compilation album Bratz: Genie Magic on Hip-O/Universal Music. Over the years, Evans became an in-demand session vocalist appearing on recordings by Yolanda Adams, Natasha Bedingfield, Corbin Bleu, Boney James, Will Downing, Mick Fleetwood, Heather Headley, Chaka Khan, The Isley Brothers, Latoya London, Barry Manilow, Nicole C. Mullen, Mýa, Ruben Studdard, Paul Taylor, Luther Vandross, Vanessa Williams, Charlie Wilson and the soundtrack of High School Musical 2. To date, Lauren has made her biggest impact to date as a songwriter. Several songs penned for the NBC soap opera Passions led to two Emmy Award nominations for Evans, she has worked with producers such as Robbie Nevil, will.i.am, Rex Rideout, Jimmy Jam & Terry Lewis, Rodney Jerkins, J. R. Rotem and others. Evans co-wrote the hit single "One Step at a Time" for sixth-season American Idol winner Jordin Sparks, a Top 20 hit in the United States, United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand.
She has scored international hits with German pop trio Monrose's "Even Heaven Cries" and British X Factor winner Alexandra Burke's "Bad Boys". The Stellar Awards is a Gospel Music Awards in the U. S. honoring Gospel Music artists and industry professionals. Chicago based production company Central City Productions Inc. spearheaded by founder, chairman & CEO Don Jackson, has produced the show since its inception in 1985. The Daytime Emmy Award is an American accolade bestowed by the New York–based National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences in recognition of excellence in American daytime television programming; the BRIT Awards are the British Phonographic Industry's annual pop music awards. A Latin Grammy Award is an award by The Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences to recognize outstanding achievement in the Latin music industry; the Latin Grammy honors works produced anywhere around the world that were recorded in either Spanish or Portuguese and is awarded in the United States. The Billboard Latin Music Awards grew out of the Billboard Music Awards program from Billboard magazine, an industry publication charting the sales and radio airplay success of musical recordings.
The Billboard awards are most prestigious award. The American Society of Composers and Publishers is an American not-for-profit performance-rights organization that protects its members' musical copyrights by monitoring public performances of their music, whether via a broadcast or live performance, compensating them accordingly. ASCAP honors its top members in a series of annual awards shows in seven different music categories: pop and soul, film and television, country and concert music. Below is a list of songs. 1999: Lauren Evans - "Didn't I" 2003: Maranatha! Music - "You're Worthy of My Praise” 2005: The Avila Brothers - "Play For Me” 2005: Paul Taylor - "Anything You Say” 2006: Andrae Crouch - "Yes Lord” 2007: Paul Taylor - "A Love of Your Own” 2009: The Latin Project - "Onda” 2010: Mike Phillips - "Time of Your Life” 2014: Armin van Buuren - "Alone" 2015: Elektrik Hearts - "Maybe Tonight" 2015: Shaan - "Light up the world" 2016: Antillas & Alpha Force - "The Love" 2018: Black Eyed Peas - Get Ready Below is a selective list of songs written or co-written by Lauren Evans.
Jim Jonsin production discography Brian Kennedy Dapo Torimiro Official MySpace page Lauren Evans Songs at AllMusic Lauren Evans on IMDb
An adventure is an exciting experience, a bold, sometimes risky, undertaking. Adventures may be activities with some potential for physical danger such as traveling, skydiving, mountain climbing, scuba diving, river rafting or participating in extreme sports. Adventurous experiences create psychological arousal, which can be interpreted as negative or positive. For some people, adventure becomes a major pursuit of itself. According to adventurer André Malraux, in his La Condition Humaine, "If a man is not ready to risk his life, where is his dignity?". Helen Keller stated that "Life is either a daring adventure or nothing."Outdoor adventurous activities are undertaken for the purposes of recreation or excitement: examples are adventure racing and adventure tourism. Adventurous activities can lead to gains in knowledge, such as those undertaken by explorers and pioneers – the British adventurer Jason Lewis, for example, uses adventures to draw global sustainability lessons from living within finite environmental constraints on expeditions to share with schoolchildren.
Adventure education intentionally uses challenging experiences for learning. Author Jon Levy suggests that an experience should meet several criteria to be considered an adventure: Be remarkable—that is, worth talking about Involve adversity and/or perceived risk Bring about personal growth Some of the oldest and most widespread stories in the world are stories of adventure such as Homer's The Odyssey; the knight errant was the form. The adventure novel exhibits these "protagonist on adventurous journey" characteristics as do many popular feature films, such as Star Wars and Raiders of the Lost Ark. Adventure books may have the theme of the hero or main character going to face the wilderness or Mother Nature. Examples include My Side of the Mountain; these books are less about "questing", such as in mythology or other adventure novels, but more about surviving on their own, living off the land, gaining new experiences, becoming closer to the natural world. Many adventures are based on the idea of a quest: the hero goes off in pursuit of a reward, whether it be a skill, prize, or the safety of a person.
On the way, the hero must overcome various obstacles. Mythologist Joseph Campbell discussed his notion of the monomyth in his book, The Hero with a Thousand Faces. Campbell proposed that the heroic mythological stories from culture to culture followed a similar underlying pattern, starting with the "call to adventure", followed by a hazardous journey, eventual triumph. Many video games are adventure games. From ancient times and explorers have written about their adventures. Journals which became best-sellers in their day were written, such as Marco Polo's journal The Travels of Marco Polo or Mark Twain's Roughing It. Others were personal journals, only published, such as the journals of Lewis and Clark or Captain James Cook's journals. There are books written by those not directly a part of the adventure in question, such as The Right Stuff by Tom Wolfe, or books written by those participating in the adventure but in a format other than that of a journal, such as Conquistadors of the Useless by Lionel Terray.
Documentaries use the theme of adventure as well. There are many sports classified as adventure sports, due to their inherent excitement; some of these include skydiving, or other extreme sports. List of genres Exploration Tourism Travel Sports Adventure travel Website of the Research Unit "Philology of Adventure": ongoing research project on the literary history of the adventure pattern What is an adventure? A definition of "adventure", "hero" and "epic" with an illustration of the hero's journey. Wikivoyage
A television show is any content produced for broadcast via over-the-air, cable, or internet and viewed on a television set, excluding breaking news, advertisements, or trailers that are placed between shows. Television shows are most scheduled well ahead of time and appear on electronic guides or other TV listings. A television show might be called a television program if it lacks a narrative structure. A television series is released in episodes that follow a narrative, are divided into seasons or series – yearly or semiannual sets of new episodes. A show with a limited number of episodes may be called serial, or limited series. A one-time show may be called a "special". A television film is a film, broadcast on television rather than released in theaters or direct-to-video. Television shows can be viewed as they are broadcast in real time, be recorded on home video or a digital video recorder for viewing, or be viewed on demand via a set-top box or streamed over the internet; the first television shows were experimental, sporadic broadcasts viewable only within a short range from the broadcast tower starting in the 1930s.
Televised events such as the 1936 Summer Olympics in Germany, the 1937 coronation of King George VI in the UK, David Sarnoff's famous introduction at the 1939 New York World's Fair in the US spurred a growth in the medium, but World War II put a halt to development until after the war. The 1947 World Series inspired many Americans to buy their first television set and in 1948, the popular radio show Texaco Star Theater made the move and became the first weekly televised variety show, earning host Milton Berle the name "Mr Television" and demonstrating that the medium was a stable, modern form of entertainment which could attract advertisers; the first national live television broadcast in the US took place on September 4, 1951 when President Harry Truman's speech at the Japanese Peace Treaty Conference in San Francisco was transmitted over AT&T's transcontinental cable and microwave radio relay system to broadcast stations in local markets. The first national color broadcast in the US occurred on January 1, 1954.
During the following ten years most network broadcasts, nearly all local programming, continued to be in black-and-white. A color transition was announced for the fall of 1965, during which over half of all network prime-time programming would be broadcast in color; the first all-color prime-time season came just one year later. In 1972, the last holdout among daytime network shows converted to color, resulting in the first all-color network season. Television shows are more varied than most other forms of media due wide variety formats and genres that can be presented. A show may non-fictional, it may be historical. They could be instructional or educational, or entertaining as is the case in situation comedy and game shows. A drama program features a set of actors playing characters in a historical or contemporary setting; the program follows their adventures. Except for soap opera-type serials, many shows before the 1980s, remained static without story arcs, the main characters and premise changed little.
If some change happened to the characters' lives during the episode, it was undone by the end. Because of this, the episodes could be broadcast in any order. Since the 1980s, there are many series that feature progressive change to the plot, the characters, or both. For instance, Hill Street Blues and St. Elsewhere were two of the first American prime time drama television series to have this kind of dramatic structure. While the series, Babylon 5 is an extreme example of such production that had a predetermined story running over its intended five-season run. In 2012, it was reported that television was growing into a larger component of major media companies' revenues than film; some noted the increase in quality of some television programs. In 2012, Academy-Award-winning film director Steven Soderbergh, commenting on ambiguity and complexity of character and narrative, stated: "I think those qualities are now being seen on television and that people who want to see stories that have those kinds of qualities are watching television."
When a person or company decides to create a new series, they develop the show's elements, consisting of the concept, the characters, the crew, cast. They "pitch" it to the various networks in an attempt to find one interested enough to order a prototype first episode of the series, known as a pilot. Eric Coleman, an animation executive at Disney, told an interviewer, "One misconception is that it's difficult to get in and pitch your show, when the truth is that development executives at networks want much to hear ideas, they want much to get the word out on what types of shows they're looking for."To create the pilot, the structure and team of the whole series must be put together. If audiences respond well to the pilot, the network will pick up the show to air it the next season. Sometimes they save it for mid-season, or father review. Other times, they pass forcing the show's creator to "shop it around" to other networks. Many shows never make it past the pilot stage; the show hires a stable of writers, who usually
Britt McKillip is a Canadian actress and musician best known for her role in the movie Scary Godmother: Halloween Spooktacular and its sequel Scary Godmother: The Revenge of Jimmy as Hannah Marie, for her role as Reggie Lass in the cable series Dead Like Me, the film Dead Like Me: Life After Death, her voiceover roles as Cloe in Bratz and Princess Cadance in My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic and Princess Harumi in Lego Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu. Her father is the producer Tom McKillip, her mother the songwriter Lynda McKillip, she has an older sister, Carly McKillip, an actress. Britt performs together with Carly in the country group One More Girl, their debut album, Big Sky, was released on October 2009, in Canada. The group released a new single "The Hard Way" in 2014. Britt McKillip on IMDb
Kaley Christine Cuoco is an American actress and producer. After a series of supporting film and television roles in the late 1990s, she landed her breakthrough role as Bridget Hennessy on the ABC sitcom 8 Simple Rules, on which she starred from 2002 to 2005. Thereafter, Cuoco appeared as Billie Jenkins on the final season of the television series Charmed. Since 2007, she has starred as Penny on the CBS sitcom The Big Bang Theory, for which she has received Satellite, Critics' Choice, People's Choice Awards. Cuoco's film work includes roles in To Be Fat like Hop and Authors Anonymous, she received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2014. In October 2017, Cuoco founded. Cuoco was born in Camarillo, the elder daughter of Layne Ann, a homemaker, Gary Carmine Cuoco, a realtor, her father is of Italian descent while her mother is of German ancestry. Her sister, competed on the fifth season of The Voice; as a child, Cuoco was a regionally ranked amateur tennis player, a sport she took up when she was 3 years old.
She stopped playing at the age of 16. Cuoco made her first feature film appearance as the young Karin Carter in the 1995 action thriller Virtuosity. From 2000 to 2001, Cuoco appeared on the CBS sitcom Ladies Man and in 2000 she portrayed former The Brady Bunch star Maureen McCormick in the TV movie Growing Up Brady as well as starring in the Disney Channel original film Alley Cats Strike. In September 2002, Cuoco began a starring role as Bridget Hennessy on the ABC sitcom 8 Simple Rules. Bridget was the oldest child, despite Cuoco being six years younger than Amy Davidson, who played her younger sister; because of low ratings, ABC canceled the series on May 17, 2005. In addition to the final season of 8 Simple Rules, Cuoco had starring roles on the NBC miniseries 10.5, the ABC Family original movie Crimes of Fashion, the independent film Debating Robert Lee, in the film The Hollow at the same time. She voiced the character of Brandy Harrington, a 14-year-old anthropomorphic mixed-breed dog, on the Disney Channel cartoon Brandy and Mr. Whiskers.
Cuoco voiced the character of Kirstee Smith in Bratz from 2004 to 2005. In the eighth season of the TV show Charmed, Cuoco appeared as Billie Jenkins, a powerful young witch with the powers of telekinesis and projection. Executive producer Brad Kern stated that Cuoco's character was brought in as a possible spin-off. In September 2007, Cuoco began starring in the CBS sitcom The Big Bang Theory, playing Penny, a Cheesecake Factory employee and aspiring actress who lives across the hall from physicists Dr. Leonard Hofstadter and Dr. Sheldon Cooper. Prior to the 2010–2011 season, she earned $60,000 an episode for the series, the same as her co-stars. In 2010, the cast negotiated a raise for each actor to make $200,000 per episode. On September 13, 2010, she broke her leg in a horse-riding accident and missed two episodes of the series. In late October 2012, Cuoco enlisted the help of her sister Briana to organize a flash mob on the set of the show, in which she and the cast and crew surprised the studio audience by lip syncing and dancing to Carly Rae Jepsen's song "Call Me Maybe".
A video of the event became a viral success. A clip from the performance was played during Cuoco's January 8, 2013 appearance on the late night talk show Conan; as of August 2014, Cuoco and her co-stars from The Big Bang Theory Johnny Galecki and Jim Parsons, each earn an estimated $1 million per episode. Cuoco starred in the Lifetime film To Be Fat like Me, which premiered on January 8, 2007, she played a minor role in the Prison Break episodes "The Message" and "Chicago", as well as starring in the comedy horror spoof Killer Movie in 2008. She appeared in the 2010 film The Penthouse. In 2011, Cuoco appeared in Allure magazine's annual "Naked Truth" feature; that same year, she appeared in The Last Ride. She was chosen to host the Teen Choice Awards in 2011, as well as the People's Choice Awards in 2012 and 2013. Cuoco is a regular on Priceline.com commercials as the daughter of William Shatner's character. In October 2017, Cuoco founded Yes, Norman Productions, a film and television production company which entered an exclusive multi-year first look production deal with Warner Bros.
Television. The company optioned the rights to The Flight Attendant, a book written by author Chris Bohjalian, which will be developed into an limited series, with Cuoco to star and executive produce. While working on The Big Bang Theory, Cuoco dated co-star Johnny Galecki for two years, until December 2009, while their characters on the show were dating, she told CBS Watch in September 2010 that they have remained on good terms since ending their relationship. She became engaged to addiction specialist Josh Resnik in October 2011, but they ended their engagement by March 2012. Cuoco became engaged to professional tennis player Ryan Sweeting in September 2013, after three months of dating, they married on December 2013, in Santa Susana, California. On September 25, 2015, it was announced; the divorce was finalized in May 2016. Cuoco began dating equestrian Karl Cook, son of billionaire Scott Cook, in late 2016, they became engaged on November 30, 2017, Cuoco's 32nd birthday, were married on June 30, 2018.
Cuoco received significant media attention surrounding a remark she made in an interview with Redbook magazine while married to Ryan Sweeting. When asked if she considered herself a feminist, Cuoco responded: "Is it bad if I say no? I was never that feminist girl demanding equality, but maybe that's because I've never faced inequality... I cook for Ryan five nights a
Tia Dashon Mowry-Hardrict is an American actress known for her teen role as Tia Landry in the sitcom Sister, Sister. She portrayed medical student Melanie Barnett in the comedy-drama series The Game, she starred in the television movie Twitches and its sequel Twitches Too. Mowry has voiced Sasha in Bratz, she starred in the sitcom Instant Mom. Tia and her sister Tamera were in a singing group in the early 1990s called Voices; the group debuted their first single, "Yeah, Yeah!", in 1992. Mowry was born in Gelnhausen in West Germany, her mother, Darlene Renée Mowry, managed her children's careers when they were in the group Voices, worked as a security guard. Her father, Timothy John Mowry, was in the U. S. Army at the time of her birth, became a custody officer/jailer with the City of Glendale Police Department, when the family moved to California, her father, white, has English and Irish ancestry, her mother is of Afro-Bahamian descent. Her parents met in Miami, Florida. Both joined the U. S. Army, both would reach the rank of Sergeant.
Her family is "close-knit" and "very spiritual", as the sisters became born-again Christians when they were eight. Tia is two minutes younger than Tamera. Tamera was born first, at 4:30pm, followed by Tia at 4:32pm, she has two younger brothers, actor Tahj Mowry and Tavior Mowry, who played college football for University of California, Davis. Mowry and her sister began entering pageants and talent shows while their family was stationed at Fort Hood, Texas. At age 12, they convinced their mother to move to California with them, she agreed, on the condition. In 1990, their family moved to California permanently, settling in Los Angeles, she and her sister began appearing in commercials and small roles, she is well known for playing Tia Landry, a twin separated at birth and reunited with her sister as a teenager in the show Sister, Sister. The series was developed for them after a producer spotted them on the set of Full House, a show on which their brother made regular appearances. Sister, Sister was on ABC but was cancelled by the network after two years and picked up by The WB, where it ran for another four years.
During its run, they appeared on an episode of their brother Tahj Mowry's show Smart Guy. They did voice-over work for the Kids' WB cartoon series Detention. After the show ended, both Mowry and her sister studied psychology at Pepperdine University, she went to Europe to study humanities and Italian for a period. Both she and her sister appeared in the Rob Schneider comedy film The Hot Chick, playing cheerleaders. Mowry did voiceovers for the Bratz cartoon series as the voice of Sasha. In 2005, Mowry and her sister both starred in the Disney Channel Original Movie Twitches and reprised their roles in its sequel, Twitches Too and before co-starred in the 2000 movie Seventeen Again. Tia appeared on an episode of her sister's television show, Strong Medicine, in January 2006, playing the role of Keisha, the twin sister of Tamera Mowry's character, Dr. Kayla Thornton. Mowry has a starring role in the BET television series The Game as Melanie Barnett. Mowry has been nominated for a Teen Choice Award and a NAACP Image Awards for best actress in a comedy.
In the Blue's Clues episode "Blue's Birthday", Mowry and her sister make a cameo appearance as two of the celebrities wishing Blue a happy birthday. Their only line is said in unison: "Happy Birthday, Blue!" Beginning in July 2011, the Style Network began airing Tia & Tamera, a reality show which follows the day-to-day lives of the twins. Mowry and her sister are both singers, they have showcased their vocal abilities on episodes of Sister Sister, including covers of "You Can't Hurry Love", "Amazing Grace" and "I'm Going Down", which Tamera performed. They sang the theme song during season five and six. In May 2012, Mowry published her first book, Oh, Baby: Pregnancy Tales and Advice from One Hot Mama to Another, about her pregnancy and being a working mother. In May 2012, Mowry stated via her Twitter account that she would not be returning to The Game, for a sixth season. In August 2013 it was announced that she was cast in the lead role in a new Nick at Nite comedy series Instant Mom alongside Michael Boatman and Sheryl Lee Ralph.
Since 2015, Mowry has starred in her Cooking Channel series Tia Mowry at Home where she makes everything from macaroni and cheese, pie, curry chicken, collard greens, potato and various types of cocktails. Some of her guest stars have included her Game co-stars Pooch Hall, Hosea Sanchez, Wendy Raquel Robinson, Brittany Daniel, Lilly Singh from YouTube and Kelly Rowland from Destiny's Child. In 2016, Mowry started. On April 29, 2016, she appeared with her twin sister on the daytime talk show The Real, where she promoted her new book Twintution. Mowry met actor Cory Hardrict on the set of Hollywood Horror, they dated for six years became engaged on Christmas Day, 2006, married in California on April 20, 2008. On January 11, 2011, People announced that Hardrict were expecting their first child; the pregnancy was documented on the show Tia & Tamera featuring her sister, Tamera Mowry, on the Style Network. They had son, Cree Taylor Hardrict, on June 28, 2011. On November 8, 2017, Mowry announced that she was pregnant with a girl.
They had a daughter, Cairo Tiahna Hardrict, on May 5, 2018. Mowry is the head coach of the