Which Queer Eye cast member wants SIX babies?
The clucky star can’t wait to have a big family
By Nicola Conville
Content Editor / September 19 2018
Queer Eye star Tan France has revealed that he and husband Rob plan to have a baby via a surrogate, and they won’t be stopping at one either!
“I truly do want six,” the 35-year-old told the Press Association. “I will settle for minimum four. And no, six is not loads. It’s just enough.”
Currently, the only Queer Eye cast member with children is Karamo Brown, who has two sons, Jason and Chris, from a former relationship.
Karamo, who is currently engaged to partner Ian Jordan, says he is getting clucky too, and would love to have a baby at the same time as Tan.
“I asked Tan … if we could both have babies at the same time, because me and my partner are,” Karamo said.
“I said ‘We should have our children at the same time!’ and then I was like ‘Who are we, that we are talking about having kids at the same time?’”
The 37-year-old added that unlike Tan, he is not planning on having a big family.
“I already have two, so I just want one more,” the culture expert said.
Tan also praised Olympian diver Tom Daley, who recently had a baby son with husband Dustin Lance Black via a surrogate and has been very open how they started their family.
“I love that Tom Daley’s talking about surrogacy,” Tan said. “It should be an option that’s available to us. It’s a legal option that is available to us, and I will use that.
“I think that what we do well on the show, or what Netflix did well, was cast five people who are incredibly outspoken and opinionated and vocal and I am one of those people and I feel privileged to be in a position where I get to talk about what I want to do,” he added.
The fashion expert added that he wanted to be able to talk about having kids openly.
“If I want to have children I want to talk about it and nobody can say it’s wrong and get away with it,” he explained.
“I think that just by the nature of our show and by the nature of who I am, I think that helps lend a light and shine a light on a method that isn’t discussed as often as it should be.”