Wayne Rooney’s adolescent son is the face of Puma’s new campaign, and the 13-year-old looks just like his famous father, did you guess correctly?
Wayne, 37, has Kai with his wife Coleen Rooney, 37, and the couple are also doting parents to Klay, 10, Kit, seven, and Cass, five.
Kai sported a padded coat among other young models in the new Puma campaign, which was published to coincide with the start of the school year.
Kai was sure to share the photos on his Instagram page, and his mother, Coleen, was quick to show her support by adding a nice heart emoji beneath his post.
‘@Kairooney.10 is officially #SchoolPhotoDay ready #BackToSchool necessities have just landed,’ said the caption.
Kai’s tweet follows on the heels of the Rooneys’ joyful vacation, which mom Coleen recently teased followers with a video of Cass jumping from a boat into water.
Cass, who was dressed in bright bathing shorts, was overjoyed as he ran up and jumped into the blue water.
Coleen, a mother of four, captioned the heartwarming moment, ‘My Cass,’ followed by a heart eyes emoji and a cartoon image of a boat.
Since being entangled in a court dispute with another footballer’s wife Rebekah Vardy, the famed WAG has kept a quiet profile.
Her vacation occurred after the wife of Leicester City’s Jamie Vardy opted to trademark the word “Wagatha Christie” following their time in court.
A trademark protection expert speculated at the time of the announcement in April that it may have sprung from a ‘fear’ that Coleen would profit from the term’s use.
Saphia Maxamed of London Entertainment revealed to the PA news agency last spring that her business had filed the trademark ‘Wagatha Christie’ on behalf of its client, Rebekah.
The judgement sparked concerns about how future films and projects would be affected if they utilised the word.
The creators of the’verbatim’ theatrical drama Vardy vs. Rooney: Despite the trademark registration, the Wagatha Christie Trial confirmed that the programme will go on.
According to Charlotte Duly, head of trademark protection at Charles Russell Speechlys, despite Rebekah now having the authority to restrict the term from being used in productions, such legal action may generate more negative headlines and entail further costs.
She speculated that the application may be an attempt to profit from potential ‘commercialisation’ resulting from public interest in the trial, acting as a ‘insurance policy’.
Source My Celebrity Life.