As They Enjoy Sunny Weather, Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis Hold Hands With Kids Wyatt, 7, and Dimitri, 5
On Jan. 8, Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis had a relaxing day with their children in Studio City.
Mila Kunis, 38, and Ashton Kutcher, 43, were seen out and about with their two children, Wyatt, 7, and Dimitri, 5, respectively.
On Friday, Jan. 7, in Studio City, California, each parent linked hands with one of their children — Ashton with Wyatt and Mila with Dimitri — as they walked down a tree-lined boulevard. Wyatt had a black bag embellished with rainbow coloured hearts that looked like a party favour, so the two could have been attending a birthday celebration.
Mila wore two small buns instead of her typical haircut, giving us major Star Wars Princess Leia vibes. With a knee-length pair of cut-off denim shorts and a black t-shirt that matched her sunglasses and face mask, the mom-of-two kept the rest of her wardrobe low-key. She completed her look with white sneakers and a shark-print lunch bag, as well as a small poster board or sheet of paper.
With a full-length pair of trousers and a grey shirt, Ashton completed her look with a navy blue cap and a bright orange face mask. He also went with sneakers, opting for a forest green pair. Both kids dressed in shorts and t-shirts, exactly like their mother, to brave the cooler-than-usual temperatures in the 60s. Wyatt wore a unicorn-printed t-shirt and rainbow shorts, while her younger brother wore navy blue and black.
Mila and Ashton met in the 1990s while filming That ’70s Show, but they didn’t start dating until 2012, six years after the show ended. Mila has previously confessed that life isn’t always easy for her and her husband, who married in 2015 and have two children. On Oct. 20, the Bad Moms star shared her biggest “parenting blunder” with Ellen DeGeneres, and it was undoubtedly hilarious.
“At my children’s preschool, there was a little kid who was not very nice and shoved my daughter. “When my daughter returned, she said, ‘this-and-that little child pushed me,'” she remembered. “‘Did you shove her back?’ I asked impulsively.” ‘No!’ exclaims my daughter. ‘Push her back the next time,’ I said. ‘Push her back and say, ‘No thanks, and you leave.'”