The dancing pro and her actor fiancé got tattoos together late last month
Sharna Burgess is ready to show off a special piece of ink.
The pro dancer mom, 38, shared a photo of her healed tattoo in honor of son Zane Walker, 16. She first teased the new ink when debuting a matching tattoo with fiancé Brian Austin Green last month, writing on Instagram, "I have one for Zane I’ll share when it’s healed ✨."
Sharing the finished product on Wednesday, Burgess showed fans the design process for the piece, which has the toddler's name sandwiched between an unalome and another symbol meaning "unconditional love."
"The Muse > The designing > The work > The Artist," she captioned the post. "Zane Walker Green ."
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Last month, Burgess shared an Instagram Story, admitting that she was struggling as she departed for a girls trip with friends. The new mom shared it was difficult to leave her husband at home with their toddler son as he recovered from hand, foot, and mouth disease (HFMD).
"New emotional experience unlocked... I'm headed to Cabo for a girls trip that has been over a year in the making," she began her caption.
"The timing sucks. Zane is a champ and already on the mend from HF&M however... the mom guilt for leaving is unreal," she admitted. "I was going to back out but Bri so beautifully reminded me that I need and deserve these few days. I'm so lucky I have a man that supports and sees me AND that I fully trust in knowing the house kids and life all keep flowing as normal even if I'm away."
"Everyone is ok. I'm ok..ish. And this will be fun."
Speaking about co-parenting on a recent episode of the Oldish podcast, Green went on to praise Fox, saying that along with his fianceé, the three "co-parent really well together."
"When we need to, we communicate really well, we're open to things. We don't take things personally. It is my goal, and I think it's her goal as well, that the kids are in as healthy an environment as they can be in," he said.
"I've really come to the understanding and the realization within the last five years that I think people do a huge disservice in thinking they don't want a separation or a divorce to affect their kids because it will. It will absolutely affect your kids. The part of it you have control over is how it affects your kids, whether it's a positive experience and you co-parent with the other person well, or you make it as loving an experience as possible, or a very angry head-to-head, fighting constantly," Green noted.
Instead of making kids feel "stuck in the middle," the three have focused on the fact that "it always has to be about the kids."
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