The First Lady of Australia is a role that differs greatly from that of our American counterparts.
The wives of Australia's prime minister's are largely able to go about their regular lives with minimal media scrutiny, without the big budgets and hoards of staff that women like Michelle Obama and Melania Trump have at their disposal.
So we often know very little about the women married to the most powerful men in the country.
Jenny Morrison, the wife of Australia's 30th prime minister Scott Morrison, would probably like to keep it that way.
The former registered nurse lives a very low-key life with the couple's two daughters, Abbey, 11, and Lily, 9, and until last year, maintained a quiet suburban life in Sydney's Sutherland Shire.
When her husband was suddenly nominated by his Liberal Party colleagues to be the party's new leader last year, she was blindsided.
"I was in shock," she told Nine Honey of her husband's sudden appointment as PM last August.
"I did not see it coming," she said.
One month later, the Morrison family packed up their life and moved into Kirribilli House, the official PM's residence, in Sydney's lower north shore.
But despite her husband's very public job, Jenny, 51, tries to keep her life as normal as possible both for her daughters and her own sanity.
Here's everything you need to know about the woman behind the man leading Australia.
Jenny still mixes with her same social circle and doesn't travel with an entourage, which she says still shocks the locals at her favourite cafe.
"They all can't believe it," she said of the first time to returned for a coffee after her husband took office. "They're like, 'Oh my gosh, you're here! Where are your people?' And I went, 'No, it's just me'."
Her young daughters still attend the same primary school in the Shire with Jenny doing drop-off everyday - driving an hour each way.
"I might be the Prime Minister's wife, but I'm still a mum with two young girls and trying to keep things as normal as possible," Jenny said.
"I think maybe people picture that your life as the wife of the Prime Minister is glamorous and amazing and exciting. But no… I'm doing the same things everyone else does. It's hard work being a parent."
"They're not allowed to have Instagram accounts. Anything, actually — Snapchat, nothing," Jenny told Nine Honey of her strict parenting rules around technology.
"They're constantly telling me 'It's not the 1980s, Mum' and I'm saying, 'I know, it's worse, so you do what we say'."
The risks associated with being the Prime Minister's daughters are too great for the Morrison parents to ignore.
"As a mum, yes, I'm anxious about those days ahead where [technology] going to play a much bigger part ... but I'm shielding them as much as I can."
The pair both grew up in Sydney's Sutherland Shire and first met when they were both 12, at Luna Park in Sydney.
Jenny liked Scott immediately and felt the same a year later when they met again at a Christian youth camp. Scott got Jenny's number, but didn't call.
They encountered each other again at 16, which is when they "finally" started dating.
Apart from a two-week break (he was the one who broke things off), they have been together ever since and married at age 21.
WATCH BELOW: The moment ScoMo was voted in as Liberal Leader. Story continues after video.
The couple were desperate to have children, but for almost 20 years were unable to conceive.
As anyone who has experienced infertility knows, it's absolutely heartbreaking.
"Yes, I was very sad that I couldn't have children. That framed a lot of my life," she told The Australian Women's Weekly in 2015.
The couple decided to try IVF and failed several rounds, though have chosen to largely remain silent on their struggles and the exact details are unclear.
Finally, at the age of 39, Jenny gave birth to the couple's first daughter Abigail in 2007 and later, her younger sister Lily. Both girls were conceived naturally.
"She is our miracle child, the answer to a lifetime of prayer and 14 years of painful, invasive, heartbreaking treatment," Scott wrote about Abigail in 2009.
During Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan's official royal tour of Australia last October, Jenny and Scott had a formal meeting with the royal couple at Kirribilli House.
And Meghan and Jenny actually shared a sweet moment together.
"They were so lovely," Jenny told Nine Honey about the couple, who are expecting their first child any day now.
Nervous about hosting the royals in her home, she confessed to Meghan: "This is all new to me."
But the new Duchess comforted the PM's wife, replying, "Tell me about it. It's new for me too."
And what was her review of Prince Harry?
"He is very charming and quite good looking. He's got very beautiful eyes."
We are very jealous!
With the federal election campaign in full swing and mental health services becoming a hot talking point among Australian voters, Jenny decided it was time to open up about her own battles with depression, because she wants mental health "to be something that people aren't afraid to talk about".
In an interview with The Daily Telegraph, the 51-year-old revealed she experienced a low period when her children were very little and her up-and-coming political husband was spending a lot of time away from home.
"Scott went into politics as soon as my baby was born, so I've had 12 years nearly of him not being around and doing that alone and that was really hard and, yes, I suffered and didn't know why," Jenny revealed.
She went to a psychologist for a couple of sessions and found talking it out to be really helpful.
"I didn't have to take medication or anything like that — it really helped to talk to someone," she said.
Now she is a big supporter of mental health programs and visited a youth mental health centre in Queensland just before the first leaders' debate.
The PM's controversial policies, including his "Turn Back The Boats" strategy during his time as Immigration Minister, have gotten him into hot water and earned him a reputation as an often cold leader.
While she won't comment specifically on certain political issues, like any married couple, Jenny says she and her husband "disagree a lot".
Does he seek her advice on policy issues?
"He doesn't make policy for me, I assure you … He'll ask me what I think because I come from a totally different mindset.
"So he gets a different viewpoint from me, which might be just a layperson's viewpoint. And sometimes we're not always on the same page."
While politics is a world where the mud-slinging is usually dirty and nasty, Jenny says her aim in life is the complete opposite.
"My purpose in life is very simple – it's basically to be kind to absolutely everyone you can," she said.
"Because life is really about a series of connections with people."
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Australian Women's WeeklyYesterday 11:49am