Rochelle Humes has revealed that one of her pregnancy cravings has her "freaked out" because it's something she normally hates.
The mum-of-two, who is expecting her third child with husband Marvin Humes, explained that she never eats eggs because she can't "bare" the thought of them.
But Rochelle, who recently explained why this pregnancy has been so different in comparison to her other two, said she woke up with wanting a poached egg after never having one before.
The This Morning fashion presenter is convinced her son loves them: "Okay I'm a bit freaked out as I HATE eggs.. ask anyone that know me.. can't bare every kind of egg.. smell etc.
She continued: "Yesterday I woke up and wanted a poached egg (I've never had one) and then the same thing happened today.
"This baby boy must like eggs? So confused…"
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It's quite common for expectant mums to experience cravings but there is no particular science behind it apart from a rise in hormones.
They can experience a desire for things they would never normally eat or anything sweet, savoury or unusual combinations of both.
For Rochelle, who is expecting her son in October, it's not the first pregnancy craving she's experienced.
Taking to Twitter the 31 year old said she had eaten a lot of mango: "I’m worried I could turn into a mango, have eaten farrrr too many.”
And it was no different for her weekend breakfast before her new desire to have poached eggs on toast.
Posting a picture of the fruit, as well as her daily squeezed fruit juice, she added: "My husband is a good mango chopper."
Earlier this month Rochelle, shared two sweet photos of herself posing in a cream knitted jumper and a matching side-split skirt that showed off a hint of her bump.
She explained that she took a private blood test at just 13 weeks pregnant to find out the gender of her baby.
Rochelle replied to a fan's question about knowing so early on: "It's crazy they can do a bloody test from as early as 10 weeks and they separate the Male and female hormone or something clever like that. [sic]
"We did the test at 13 weeks xxxx," she continued, before correcting a typo: "I mean blood not bloody".
According to the NHS, pregnant women usually find out whether they'll be having a boy or girl during their second routine ultrasound scan, which takes place between 18 to 21 weeks.
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