The princes and princesses of Jordan are no longer children! Hussein, Iman, Salma and Hashem recently posed alongside their parents, King Abdullah II and Queen Rania. A portrait in the image of these last months spent with the family.
The queen is still active on social networks! On December 9, 2020, Rania from Jordan took to her Instagram account to share a nice family portrait with her approximately 6.2 million subscribers. A snapshot in which the 50-year-old sovereign appears surrounded by her family: her husband Abdullah II and their four children, Prince Hussein (26 years old), Princess Iman (24 years old), Princess Salma (20 years old) and Prince Hashem (soon 16 years old).
“ This year, although we have kept our distance, we have all held our loved ones a little closer in our hearts. Sending all of you our prayers for health and happiness, ” Rania from Jordan wrote in caption of its publication. In the image, the girls pose on one side, the boys on the other, in (almost) matching shirts and dresses. A completely different atmosphere than that of the photo shoot carried out last summer for the 50 years of the queen , for which the clan was dressed in white.
On this occasion, Rania from Jordan gave an interview to Hello magazine . She detailed her happiness in spending time with her children, despite the pandemic. ” It has been a very difficult year, but I am grateful to my country which is doing everything it can to limit the spread of Covid-19 at its borders and prioritize health and well-being” , she said.
“On my previous birthdays, I always wished for more time with my husband and the kids, and so far this year I’ve only had that! It’s been such a blessing to have all of my kids especially during the months when Jordan was in strict containment. Like many families, we were grateful to be together, but also sorry to see the pain and loss that this virus has inflicted on so many people around the world. ”
King Abdullah and his wife also took part in the meetings by videoconference. On Monday, the couple took part in a digital conversation with fellow citizens with disabilities.