On Tuesday, Andy Murray’s wife Kim Sears arrived at the Wimbledon Tennis Championships in London, pushing the pram of their four-month-old daughter Sophia.
The brunette beauty looked positively radiant for the special occasion in a pink and red, floral summer dress and nude wedges, but perhaps her best accessory was the proud smile that beamed across her face.
The 28-year-old was first spotted pushing the couples pride and joy into the arena, before taking her courtside seat – ready to cheer on her husband of one year as he fights to secure his second Wimbledon title.
Also in attendance was the new-father’s mother, Judy Murray, who simply couldn’t wipe the proud smile off her face as she supported her son.
Andy's grandparents Roy and Shirley Erskine also braved the summer sun to watch the athlete take on fellow British hopeful, Liam Broady.
The happy couple welcomed their first baby on February 7th of this year, just days after the Australian Open is Melbourne concluded.
Since then, Andy has opened up about the immense joy of being a daddy, whilst touching on the challenges involved of his travelling career.
"Even when I'm away for a day I feel bad," he said to The Guardian.
"I feel I should be there and I want to be there as much as I can. So when I'm leaving the house at eight in the morning and getting back at eight at night, I feel bad.”
"The thing that has surprised me most is how quickly everything changes – from the first day she was born. You don't notice it when you're there every day but you look back at a photo on the day she was born to one taken five days later to now, a few weeks on, and you see how much things change on a daily basis."
"I really don't want to miss seeing those changes."
Watch Andy talk about balancing tennis and fatherhood in the video player below! Post continues...
The new parents tied the knot last April, and since then, Andy has credited his success on the court to his happily married life.
As for whether the motivation of his daughter will carry the same positive effect, Andy said: "[Fatherhood] is a positive thing – and tennis not being your priority can help. It lends perspective when you have a bad loss or bad practice.
"The outcome of a match is not everything but I want my daughter to be proud of her dad when she grows up and sees what I did.”