Millie Mackintosh and Professor Green is an embodiment of how a married life should be. In the middle of trials, differences, and challenges, they remain to be a loving couple fueled by their relentless support for each other. She recently talked about their respective lives and their state as a married couple.
According to Cosmopolitan as cited by Daily Mail, Mackintosh acknowledges the differences they have and see it as a way to make their relationship work better.
Mackintosh said, “I can never pretend that I understand what he’s been through. We are from different backgrounds and I can never pretend that I understand what he’s been through in his life, but it’s ridiculous to think that people from different backgrounds can’t be together.”
Professor Green publicly admitted his struggles against depression. Mackintosh was asked if she was bothered with it.
“It’s something we just talk about. That’s the main thing, communicating how you’re feeling. It’s got to be up to him as well. It’s being supportive and listening.” Mackintosh said.
For Mackintosh, she believes he is going to be a good dad.
Mackintosh added,“He will be [a great father]. We’re definitely not quite there yet. We’re both working a lot. I’m not thinking about kids until my thirties. There’s no rush. I hope I’ll be a good mum. I think I will be.”
Mirror reported about his admission to his battle against depression as caused by his father’s action of taking his own life.
Green emphasized, “I think there’s a genetic link with depression and suicide. My dad did it and his brother did it.”
This inhibits him to delay first their plans of having children because he wants to help himself first.
“I felt it was right to take precautions by going to therapy and trying to fix myself, because – being happily married – children are the next logical step.” Green firmly stated.
Accepting one’s flaws and helping your partner to have a better life are some of the lessons Professor Green and Millie Mackintosh is sharing to everyone.
Photo Source: Millie Mackintosh/Facebook