Mrs Hinch has shared an update on her son Ronnie's journey with speech therapy.
The cleaning influencer shares two children – Ronnie, two, and Lennie, seven months – with her husband Jamie and has been updating her army of 4.2 million followers on her journey to help son Ronnie with his speaking skills.
Participating in an ‘Ask Me Anything’ Q&A on Instagram, one fan asked the influencer: “Could you please give us a little update on Ron and how he is going, he is so adorable”.
Mrs Hinch, whose real name is Sophie Hincliffe, posted a photo of Ron playing with a paint set in reply and said: “Thank you. Ron is the most caring and loving little boy! (Very naughty too). Speech therapy is going well guys but I think it will take time to see changes?
“We are still unsure yet what path with are on with our Roo but I do know Jamie and I are on it with him and will continue to tell him EVERY SINGLE DAY how amazing and special he is.
The 31 year old finished her message: “So whatever the outcome may be for us as a family, we are going to do it together, verbal or non-verbal this is us”.
Mrs Hinch previously updated fan’s on Ron’s speech therapy last month, sharing that she has adopted something called The Bucket method to help two year old son Ronnie with building his attention span.
The cleaning sensation shared a sweet collage of snaps to her Instagram Story of Ronnie with a blue bucket, captioned: "We had our speech therapy session again this afternoon guys. And our core focus to start with is building early attention skills.
"Ron's attention span is very short so we are working on different methods to help. And our lovely therapist sent me this link and I've found it so amazingly helpful.
"It's called 'The Bucket'. So I just thought I would share the link with you all because I have been overwhelmed with the amount of messages I have received from people in the same boat xx."
The Bucket Method works by the parent pulling out various items from a bucket which is opaque and has a lid so the child cannot see the content inside.
By focusing their attention on the parent and item, rather than everything else in the bucket, the theory is that it can help children increase their attention span.
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