Paris Hilton Says She and Carter Reum Have 20 Boy Embryos Frozen and Are Still Trying for a Girl

Paris Hilton and husband Carter Reum don’t plan to stop at just one baby.

The “Stars Are Blind” singer, 42, and her entrepreneur husband had embryos frozen during COVID, she explained to Glamour UK as she appeared on the cover of their latest digital issue.

“Carter and I had already been talking about the future, and then the world was shut down, so I was like, ‘What do you think about us making embryos?’ ” she told the outlet of the process. “And he said, ‘Yeah, let’s do it.’ ”

Of the embryos the couple made, they have successfully frozen 20 embryos, Hilton revealed — all boys.

“And we’ve done it seven times,” Hilton continued. “I have all boys. I have 20 boys.”

Being their desire to add a baby girl to the family, they are continuing to make embryos hoping for a little girl.

“I just went through the process again a month ago, so I’m waiting for the results to see if there’s any girls,” Hilton candidly shared.

During an interview with PEOPLE in December at The Hollywood Reporter’s Women in Entertainment Gala, the Love Rush fragrance founder discussed the couple’s decision to start the in-vitro fertilization (IVF) process during the height of the COVID-19 pandemic.

“We started going and doing it like a few months in because the world was shut down,” she told PEOPLE. “We knew we wanted to start a family, and I was like, ‘This is perfect timing. Usually I’m on a plane 250 days out of the year, and let’s just get all of the eggs stocked and ready,’ and we have tons of them just waiting.”

Still, the This Is Paris star said the pair wanted to give themselves some time after they wed in November 2021.

“We really wanted to enjoy our first year of marriage together as a couple, you know, before bringing kids into the mix,” she said. “So now that we just had our year anniversary, I can’t wait for 2023.”

The businesswoman and Reum welcomed their first baby together, son Phoenix Barron Hilton Reum, via surrogate last month.

“It’s always been my dream to be a mother and I’m so happy that Carter and I found each other,” the new mom told PEOPLE exclusively. “We are so excited to start our family together and our hearts are exploding with love for our baby boy.”


Paris Hilton is GLAMOUR’s February cover star

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Paris Hilton is standing next to me wearing a black Alice + Olivia pleated mini skirt and top with an embroidered collar, Louboutin boots with pearl studded heels, black Prada bucket hat, sunglasses and phone case around her neck, leaving voice notes for her Uber driver. He’s mistakenly arrived at The Beverly Hilton hotel to collect her, as opposed to the Waldorf Astoria, where we’ve just spent the afternoon together. As far as I can tell, the Uber driver has no clue that the passenger issuing him directions is, in fact, the most famous member of the Hilton hotel dynasty. It’s the voice; several octanes deeper when off-duty, compared to Paris Hilton’s ‘on duty’ soft, coquettish, baby voice. It’s quite extraordinary to witness this vocal dichotomy IRL.

I tell Paris I’m surprised that there’s no chauffeur waiting, delivering one of her fleet of supercars (including a Barbie pink Bentley and an iridescent holographic BMW i8 Roadster with butterfly wings.) “Oh, I don’t drive those very often,” she replies (in the deep voice). “Getting an Uber is much easier.”

Paris’s low-key mode of transport is a surprise, for sure. But it is just one of the many, much more significant and startling things that I discover during my two hours with the 42-year-old world-famous icon of pop culture. Afterwards, I think how incredibly unbridled and honest Paris was, opening up for the first time about many dark elements of her past. But then the following week, I discover – along with the rest of the world – that she was keeping a massive, life-changing secret, more on which later.

Many of us grew up with Paris on our screens, but for those who think they know Paris Hilton, the forthcoming publication of Paris The Memoir on March 14 is about to blow everything out the water. It’s one of the best celebrity biographies I’ve ever read; the revelations within it are shocking, moving and deeply personal.

Paris opens up for the first time about her experiences of sexual assault and abuse, including being groomed by one of her teachers and a narrow escape from an aggressive encounter with Harvey Weinstein. It really does offer a different context to her life and past behaviours.

It also reveals Paris as funny, self-aware and surprisingly profound, while offering a fascinating insight into celebrity culture, which she has undoubtedly helped define for the last two decades.

Paris Whitney Hilton was born in New York City on February 17, 1981, the first child of property developer Rick and former child actress Kathy, and the great-granddaughter of legendary hotel magnate Conrad Hilton. Her childhood was one of extraordinary privilege as she and her three siblings – sister Nicky and brothers Barron and Conrad – divided their time between Bel Air and Park Avenue. When Paris was growing up, she wanted to be a vet and was a tomboy who had a collection of pet ferrets and a goat. “I didn’t even like pink”, she tells me.

As the woman whose name became universal shorthand for blonde, spoiled and rich in the early noughties, thanks to her hit reality TV show The Simple Life – which spawned the omnipotent cult of reality TV (never forget Kim Kardashian was once Paris’s assistant) and whose ‘That’s hot’ catchphrase is as famous as she was for being a “hot mess” in her twenties – it may be surprising to hear that Paris’s book tells a different story: one of female empowerment and survival.

“I’m not a dumb blonde, I’m just very good at pretending to be one,” she tells me. “The real me is someone who is strong and resilient, brave, smart and fun.”

A dark, secret past
Paris arrives for our interview entirely on her own, bar Ether, her miniature white Pomeranian, who is literally the size of a guinea pig. She’s giving Cher from Clueless meets Audrey Hepburn vibes and it’s easy to see why she’s become a Y2K fashion icon to Gen-Z on TikTok – and why Donatella Versace chose her to close her show in Milan at Fashion Week last September.

In the Diptyque-scented serenity of the white marbled lobby, the only thing belying the fact that this tall, willowy blonde is indeed Paris Hilton, is her bubblegum-pink dog carrier – emblazoned with her catchphrase, ‘Loves It’ – from her luxury pet accessories range. (Yours, or rather your pooch’s, for just $750.)

Paris admits she is nervous about the interview, and her hands are visibly shaking as she struggles to get the key card to work in the elevator. Other guests are starting to twig and selfies are rapidly requested, to which the woman who invented the selfie, politely obliges (cue on-duty baby voice.)

We arrive in a suite high above Beverly Hills and the room is filled with pink roses, Diet Coke, herbal teas, bowls of crisps and a plate of peanut butter and jelly sandwiches, cut into circles, no crusts. “I just love kids’ food,” she says, peeling back one of the sandwiches to layer on more jelly as she settles on the sofa next to me, Ether in between us.

Full interview:

Bretman Rock On Co-Star Paris Hilton for Klarna’s Y2K-Inspired Campaign, Hollywood Ambitions

Bretman Rock co-stars with Paris Hilton in a new Y2K-inspired Klarna campaign — and he’s eyeing roles on even bigger screens.

“I’m tired of being on everybody’s phone, so I think it’s time to get Bretman Rock a movie,” the 24-year-old Philippines-born, Honolulu-based social media star tells The Hollywood Reporter. He’s set to release his first book, You’re That Bitch, on Feb. 14.

The content creator — who is represented by UTA and boasts a combined 51 million followers across YouTube, Instagram, TikTok, Twitter and Snapchat — and Hilton highlight the retail platform’s flexible payment options and other shopping features in two whimsical videos helmed by music video director Tanu Muino (who has worked with Harry Styles, Cardi B, Lizzo, Lil Nas X and others). The short films and stills will officially debut Feb. 27 on Hilton and Rock’s social media accounts and across digital, broadcast and OOH advertising platforms.

In the videos, Hilton wears a bead- and fringe-embellished emerald green velvet tracksuit, nodding to her blingy aughts-era Juicy Couture uniform. The duo also filmed a cheeky behind-the-scenes “hot or not”-style game examining which 2000s trends are “smooth or not smooth.” (Watch the video and ad campaigns below.)

Rock (née Bretman Rock Sacayanan Laforga) is a global ambassador for Klarna, which released a Y2K fashion and shopping trends report to celebrate its 2000s-inspired campaign. Among the findings: 27 percent of survey respondents were “nostalgic for indoor malls and shopping centers,” nearly half said that Y2K fashion is better than today’s styles and more than half want “fashion-forward sweatsuits and loungewear” should return.

“One thing that I really like about Klarna — and I’m only saying this because we recently just used it because I’m going to the Philippines soon — is that they will tell you everything about your purchase,” Rock adds. “And being the environmentally-friendly bitch that I am, I like how they’re very aware of airline and hotel emissions. It was just like really interesting when I got the invoice, it also said, this is how much you’re burning, bitch.”

Sitting in a midcentury-inspired ball chair in his bedroom (which he once described as an “alien superstar sex dungeon“) at his home in Hawaii, Rock recently caught up with THR over Zoom before jetting off to the Super Bowl, which he’ll attend with Fenty Beauty to watch its superstar founder perform at the Apple Music Halftime Show.

“It’s my first Super Bowl ever. I don’t even know who the fuck is playing this year,” he jokes. “I think the question is, what are my Rihanna plans this year? What I’ve been thinking about a lot is what is she going to sing, what is she open up with?”


Paris Hilton Is Dropping the Act

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On the day her son was born, Paris Hilton put on a brunette wig and a hoodie and checked into a hospital under a different name. Her platinum-blond hair is one of her many calling cards, and it felt imperative that she go unnoticed. Her baby’s impending existence was, at that point, a secret to the rest of the world, known only to Hilton, her husband, Carter Reum, and their surrogate. Even their immediate families would not find out until just before she announced his arrival on Instagram.

“My entire life has been so public,” Hilton says over the phone in late January, hovering outside of the baby’s nursery and speaking quietly while he naps. “I’ve never had anything for myself. We decided that we wanted to have this whole experience to ourselves.”

Once he’d been cleared to leave the hospital, she and Reum brought their son home, to the house they recently bought in Beverly Hills. For two full days, they were truly alone (they’d told their staff the house was being painted), enjoying the relative quiet of life with a newborn—getting used to his sleeping and feeding schedules and singing him lullabies. (Hilton was partial to “Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star” as well as her 2006 hit, “Stars Are Blind.” “The acoustic version,” she clarifies.) Then, when it seemed like the news was about to come out on its own, they broke the spell and announced they’d become parents.

Even with a surrogate, a pregnancy is a big secret to keep. But Hilton is used to keeping parts of her life hidden. In the 2020 documentary This Is Paris, she came forward for the first time about the abuse she suffered in her adolescence, after her parents, Rick and Kathy Hilton, shipped her off to a series of boarding schools that promised to reform troubled teens. She has since become a prominent advocate for shutting down the so-called troubled-teen industry; in 2021, she supported a bill to further regulate the schools in Utah, and she is now pushing for federal reform.

It was the start of a transformative three years for Hilton. The entrepreneur, reality-television star, DJ, performer, perfumer, model, and socialite helped invent a certain kind of vacuous fame in the early aughts, when she was mostly famous for her last name, going to parties, being hot, and saying “That’s hot,” but at 42, the endlessly iterative star has traded playing Paris qua Paris for a more authentic, transparent version of herself. Her memoir, Paris: The Memoir, out this month, puts Hilton squarely in charge of her own cultural recontextualization—“How do we not see that the treatment of It Girls translates to the treatment of all girls in our culture?” she writes at one point, sounding Elle Woodsian—and plunges into darker, shocking details from her high school years. It’s the final step in her unburdening and all of the attendant change that has come with it, including marriage, motherhood, and a fundamental shift in her priorities. “Advocacy,” she writes in Paris, “saved my life.”

Hilton’s own childhood ended abruptly, violently. One could understand why she’d want to ensure her son’s welcome into this world felt sacred and safe. “I want to protect him and to be with him every second,” she says. “You have this mother instinct that kicks in, which I’ve never had before. I feel so complete now.”

It’s well documented that Hilton has two distinct voices. One is her regular, private speaking voice, which is low toned and almost sonorous; the other is the voice she uses for the public-facing character of Paris Hilton, which is higher pitched and coquettish, the real-life Valley Girl standard. In a mid-2000s clip that went viral on TikTok, where Hilton has flourished thanks to a new Gen Z fan base, Hilton bellows to the driver of a waiting car to wait “two minutes.” When an awaiting paparazzo asks how she’s doing, she transforms midstep: “Goooood,” she purrs.

In Paris, Hilton describes the character as “my steel-plated armor,” a “dumb blonde with a sweet but sassy edge”: “I made sure I never had a quiet moment to figure out who I was without her. I was afraid of that moment because I didn’t know what I’d find.” Dropping the act would mean navigating, and overseeing, yet another public reconstruction of herself.

Full interview:

Happy Birthday Paris!

Paris turns 42 today and we want to wish her the best of birthdays! We wish happiness, health, love!

xoxo Team Paris Hilton Source

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