Pregnant Hilaria Baldwin denies ‘psycho’ fake baby belly rumors

Pregnant Hilaria Baldwin joked about “psycho” rumors that her baby bump isn’t real.

“My friends made a good point about my tummy,” the former yoga instructor, 38, wrote in a mirror selfie on Wednesday via Instagram Stories. “It kinda looks fake like I ate a ball.

“I think the psycho-conspiracy theorists online with way too much time on their hands have a point here,” she continued.

The fitness guru, who is expecting baby No. 7 with Alec Baldwin, added: “You can now share links and theories about what kind of ball I ate. I hope you come up with something that tastes good. Please have something positive in your diatribes.”

She joked that “maybe it’s a chocolate ball”, noting that the flavor is her “favorite”.

Hilaria Baldwin
The star-to-be joked that her budding belly looks like a ball.

In the next slide, Hilaria — born Hillary Thomas — posted a video of her upcoming baby kicking her stomach.

“As an analytical Capricorn, I have to point out a flaw in the chocolate ball theory,” she captioned the images. “It moves.”

Hilaria Baldwin
She went on to share images of baby No. 7 kicking.

Hilaria told her Instagram followers in March that her and Alec’s family is expanding. The couple previously welcomed Carmen, 8, Rafael, 7, Leonardo, 5, Romeo, 4, Eduardo and Lucia, both 1, and the 64-year-old actor is also the father of daughter Ireland, 26, from his marriage to Kim Basinger.

“After many ups and downs in recent years, we have an exciting highlight and a big surprise: there will be another Baldwinito this fall,” Hilaria gushed at the time.

Alec Baldwin, Hilaria Baldwin and Carmen
The former yoga instructor and Alec Baldwin share Carmen, Rafael, Leonardo, Romeo, Eduard and Lucia.

“We were pretty sure our family was complete, and we’re more than happy with this surprise.”

Two months later, Yoga Vida’s co-creator revealed the gender of her soon-to-be baby girl — though she wrote via Instagram that she and Alec want the little one to “discover their own, unique selves” as they grow.

“We can only guide, encourage their spirit, listen, share our experiences and learn from them, as we watch their own journey,” Hilaria explained in May.

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