Beverley Mitchell went through the tragic experience of miscarrying her twins and now, the actress is opening up about it. Earlier this week, she took to her blog to write about losing the babies only weeks after learning she was expecting.
Mitchell admitted that while reflecting ‘on what might have been,’ she has been ‘downright SAD.’
‘I’ve come to terms and have been OK; I talk about it just because I do not want to hide that it happened, I had a miscarriage. I’m not looking for sympathy but just the acknowledgment that it did happen, because what hurts the most for me is the dismissal of it.’
But this week, the emotions came all rushing back.
Luckily however, the actress has been having the unconditional support of her husband Michael Cameron.
‘I have been struggling, I am physically fine but my heart hurts, and my mind’s tired. My husband’s a saint and he has been so kind and supportive; he lets me feel what I need to feel but is there to pick up the pieces and just hold me’
View this post on Instagram
This was the photo of when we found out we were pregnant with twins last year. Today I share a little about my struggle this past week in knowing if I didn’t miscarry that I would have a baby maybe even two right now. I always keep it real with you guys and last week was a sad week for me but through sadness comes joy and this week I am focusing on love, gratitude, and the magic of the future. To read more click on my link in my bio. 🌈🌧🌈 #miscarriage #family #sad #love #reallife #momlife
The two are parents of two – Kenzie, 5, and Hutton, 4.
Obviously, the star stated that she is ‘incredibly grateful for’ them but that is not to say she is not still sad there could have been four young ones in the family, instead of two.
Mitchell explained that it just feels like they are not yet ‘complete’ and that another baby is ‘waiting to join’ the bunch.
As a result, it sounds like she has been struggling a lot, while trying her best not to show her heartache that she hides behind smiles.
What makes it even tougher is the fact that the children always talk about getting a new brother or sister.