Emily Ratajkowski is already a master of mom chic style.
The actress and new mom stepped out in Tribeca Saturday afternoon for a family day with her husband, Sebastian Bear-McClard, and their son, Sylvester Apollo Bear (nickname: Sly—adorable), for what the Daily Mail described as the newborn’s first outing in NYC. The family was joined for the walk by Ratajkowski’s Husky-German Shepherd mix, Colombo.
For the outing, the 29-year-old model and actress stunned in a timeless look, opting for a simple black top, a grey blazer, and a classic pair of straight leg jeans. Ratajkowkski completed her perfect mom-on-the-go ensemble with a pair of white sneakers and added a pop of colour with fun, red socks.
Specifically, Ratajkowski opted for Reebok Classics Off-White and Green Club C 85 Vintage Sneakers. The low-top, leather sneakers feature plenty of padding for comfort and a tonal treaded rubber outsole. The classic, comfortable shoes pair perfectly with any on-the-go look .
Earlier this week, Ratajkowski offered fans an intimate look at the birth of her son, who she and Bear-McClard welcomed on March 8. “In between pushes/first moments with Sly,” she captioned a March 17 post with a collage of pictures from her birthing process. “Life!”
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In October, Ratajkowski penned a deeply personal essay for Vogue about her pregnancy and her thoughts about impending motherhood, including her fears about raising a child of either sex.
“I’ve known far too many white men who move through the world unaware of their privilege, and I’ve been traumatized by many of my experiences with them,” she wrote of her worries related to raising a son. “And boys too; it’s shocking to realize how early young boys gain a sense of entitlement—to girls’ bodies and to the world in general. I’m not scared of raising a ‘bad guy,’ as many of the men I’ve known who abuse their power do so unintentionally. But I’m terrified of inadvertently cultivating the carelessness and the lack of awareness that are so convenient for men. It feels much more daunting to create an understanding of privilege in a child than to teach simple black-and-white morality. How do I raise a child who learns to like themself while also teaching them about their position of power in the world?”
This article originally appeared on Harper’s BAZAAR US.