The 41-year-old WAG, who has His family joined the trip.He also bumped into Love Island star Amber Wise, 19. after their families spent a vacation together in August.
On Instagram, Rebekah shared a beaming selfie while hugging reality star and daughter of footballer Dennis Wise, who found fame in the ITV2 dating show earlier this year.
They were both dressed in black and Rebekah had a big smile and wore a large silver necklace.
She captioned the post, gushing: ‘I ❤️you xxx.’
On Wednesday, WAG, 37, made headlines following the release of her Disney+ documentary Coleen Rooney: The Real Wagatha Story, a limited series chronicling her legal battle with fellow footballer’s wife, Vardy.
In 2019, Coleen publicly accused Rebekah of leaking stories from her personal Instagram account to The Sun newspaper, sparking a High Court war, in which private WhatsApps showed Rebekah’s references to Coleen’s sister.
Amid Coleen’s three-year campaign to reveal the ‘snitch’ on her private account, she unfollowed Rebekah, who was revealed to have messaged her agent Caroline Watt to tell her she should ‘say something about Rosie ‘ to return to Coleen’s fold.
Coleen’s parents, Colette and Tony McLoughlin, took Rosie in as a foster child when she was two years old before later adopting her. She passed away at age 14 in 2013 after a long battle with Rett syndrome, a rare disorder that causes severe disabilities.
The Wagatha Christie story has dominated headlines for years, and Coleen finally tells her side of the story in the Disney+ documentary.
After explaining how she discovered that Rebekah was the author of the leaks, she revealed that her first instinct was to simply unfollow the star, thus removing Rebekah as one of the followers on Coleen’s account.
Shortly after, Coleen revealed that Rebekah reached out to her and sent her a message saying: “Hello my love… I hope you’re okay?… I saw you had unfollowed me…
‘And I wasn’t following you on Instagram anymore… I just wanted to ask… If I had done something or offended you in any way?’, after which Coleen said: ‘I just thought… so two-faced,’ to the camera.
Coleen then read a message from Rebekah to Caroline, saying: ‘I normally never message her or say hello. Maybe she should say something about Rosie.
In disgust, Coleen said of the dastardly plan: “Planning to create a story for me to respond to is one thing, but using my sister who passed away is just… wrong.”
At the beginning of the documentary, Coleen He burst into tears while talking about Rosie.
While explaining why WAG finds it difficult to speak openly about her concerns, Colette revealed that it was because she grew up caring for Rosie.
Colette shared: ‘Coleen keeps things to herself. She doesn’t want to be a burden and I can explain that to Rosie. She was so special.’
The McLoughlins took in Rosie as a foster daughter when she was two and, although they had previously only provided respite care, Coleen noticed that “Rosie was different.”
She explained: ‘When Rosie came along, she was a very important part of our lives. She was the sister I never thought she would have.’
Speaking to her mother and father Tony, she continued: “I used to do her hair and I loved picking out clothes for her with my mother. She brought that little bit more into the house. We fell in love with her.’
However, the family soon realized that Rosie was struggling with her development and, after a series of hospital tests, she was diagnosed with Rett syndrome.
Coleen explained: ‘Rosie, she fought. She couldn’t walk or talk and she was in pain and she was sick, but still she had a smile on her face.
Sometimes she used to laugh out loud. I think it was just to make my mom and dad happy. Little by little her brain stopped working and she could no longer eat, speak, or move.’
Rosie needed 24-hour care and after suffering “many complications” and being admitted to intensive care, Colette revealed the family decided to bring her home to spend her final days surrounded by her loved ones.
“We had a sleepover, one last sleepover, all together,” he explained. “And then we had a big party to celebrate his life.”
Breaking down in tears, Coleen said: “Losing a child is the worst thing that could happen to anyone, but when you look back she gave us many good years of happiness and love.”
Revealing the impact Rosie’s death has had on her 10 years on, Coleen explained: ‘Because of the things that have happened in my life, I try to be strong for others.
“I don’t want people to worry about me when other things are going on in their lives, but I can break down sometimes.”
Colette went on to suggest that her daughter didn’t fully process the pain she had been through until she found herself in America when Wayne transferred to DC United.
She explained: ‘It’s been 10 years and Coleen never talked about it much. In the United States she had a lot of time, so she must have thought a lot at that time.
“But he hides a lot, so it’s hard to say what’s going on in his mind.”
WHAT IS RETT SYNDROME? THE NEUROLOGICAL DISORDER THAT LEAVES CHILDREN IMPOSSIBLE TO SPEAK, EAT, WALK, SPEAK AND BREATHE
One in 12,000 children is born with Rett syndrome, but few people have heard of it.
The genetic disorder almost exclusively affects women, causing neurological and physical regression.
The progression of the disease can be broadly divided into four stages.
During the first stage, approximately between six and 18 months of age, the baby’s development slows, he loses interest in play, stops making eye contact, begins to walk clumsily, and makes repetitive hand movements.
The second stage, known as “rapid destruction,” begins between one and four years of age.
The child finds it increasingly difficult to communicate and learn, and there is often a deterioration in other brain functions.
Symptoms include inability to control hands, sudden distress associated with screaming, unsteadiness, breathing problems, difficulty sleeping, slow head growth, and digestive problems.
The third stage, the “plateau”, begins between the ages of three and ten.
The limbs become limp, epilepsy may develop, and there may be weight loss and teeth grinding.
However, many parents say that children become less distressed and show more interest in their surroundings.
The final stage can last decades. Severe bending of the spine (scoliosis) usually develops, in addition to the loss of the ability to walk.
Almost all cases are caused by a mutation in the MECP2 gene that prevents nerve cells in the brain from working properly.
Currently there is no cure and only the symptoms are treated.
About three-quarters of patients will live to age 50, according to Rett United Kingdom. The National Institute of Health says that it is not possible to make reliable estimates of life expectancy beyond 40 years.
According Rett.org SyndromeNatural History Study data has determined that a girl with Rett has a 100 percent chance of living to age 10, a more than 75 percent chance of living to age 30, and a more than 50 percent chance of living reach 50 years old.
But because of Rett’s rarity, very little has been published about life expectancy.