Braunwyn Windham-Burke and husband Sean Burke have been married for more than 20 years, but it hasn’t always smooth sailing for the Real Housewives of Orange County couple.While Bravo fans met Braunwyn in 2019 when she joined the cast of RHOC for season 14, she started seeing Sean when she was just 18 years old.- Advertisement – Before season 15 of RHOC started airing in October 2020, Braunwyn sparked split speculation as she promoted a Zoom session with a divorce specialist.Scroll through for more on Braunwyn and Sean’s ups and downs: – Advertisement – “I learned [doing the show] that I can’t always rely on my husband,” she explained in a 2019 interview. “I’ve been with my husband since I was 18, so I had to stand on my own two feet for the first time in my entire adult life. And that was not always easy.”Braunwyn and Sean tied the knot in 2000 and went on to welcome seven kids: Bella, Rowan, Jacob, twins Caden and Curren, Koa and Hazel. Before the pair welcomed their twins and youngest daughters, however, they actually separated for a short period of time.“We fought for our family because Sean and I almost got divorced,” Braunwyn recalled on the RHOC aftershow in November 2019. “We’ve been through infidelity. We’ve gone down this road and Sean and I came back stronger.”- Advertisement – While they welcomed four more kids post-split, Braunwyn ruled out welcoming baby No. 8 in 2020, revealing that she underwent two years of IVF to have the couple’s youngest daughter.“We worked very hard for this little one, 2 years of IVF and many losses to get her, but when I look at her huge smile, her eyes that light up and her adorable laugh I can tell you, it’s all worth it,” Braunwyn gushed via Instagram. “She’s the easiest baby we’ve ever had, is best friends with her sister and loves to just follow the others around. I’m so grateful for you, thank you for being a part of our family.”- Advertisement –
Twenty-one hotels and inns here serve as quarantine facilities for returning OFWs, in compliance with health protocols to contain the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19.) More returning OFWs were transported back to their homes on July 22 (1,395); July 23 (1,286); July 24 (2,305); July 25 (2,246); July 26 (2,142); July 27 (3,035); July 28 (2,024); and July 29 (1,223). OWWA made an initial payment of P10 million, Cacdac also told Gasataya. Of the number, the batch from May 25 to 31 recorded the highest number with 25,002, followed by those transported from June 22 to 28 (10,231); July 6 to 12 (10,163); June 29 to July 5 (9,113); and May 15 to 24, (8,922). Gasataya said he was informed by Councilor Israel Salanga, chair of the Action Team on Returning OFWs, that there is a possibility hotels will no longer accommodate OFWs should OWWA fail to settle its financial obligations. BACOLOD City – The Overseas Workers Welfare Administration (OWWA) vowed to pay its P25-million unpaid bills to hotels here that housed returning overseas Filipino workers (OFWs) who had to undergo temporary quarantine. Nationwide as of July 30, a total of 114,291 have been reunited with their families in their respective provinces since the government provided them transportation assistance since mid-May, Cacdac said. OWWA Region 6 director Rizza Moldes approved the travel ban for returning OFWs in this city effective Aug. 3. A total of 8,902 OFWs were transported to their respective homelands from June 1 to 7; some 7,279 OFWs from June 8 to 14; and 6,782 OFWs from June 15 to 21. Cong. Greg Gasataya said he was informed by OWWA administrator Hans Leo Cacdac that the agency will pay the remaining balance this week. The OWWA is part of a 24/7 inter-agency effort that transports and helps OFWs return to their home regions./PN The rest were sent home on July 13 (1,648); July 14 (1,424); July 15 (1,186); July 16 (1,812); July 17 (1,547); July 18 (1,691); July 19 (1,193); July 20 (1,108); and July 21 (1,064). To recall, Councilor Renecito Novero, chairman of the Quarantine Center Action Team (QCAT), asked OWWA for a moratorium on the return of OFWs due to the unsettled bills with hotels.