Coleen Rooney’s son is beyond adorable as he leaps off luxury boat into sea 
Posted by  badge Boss on Aug 06
Coleen Rooney offered fans a look inside her family’s holiday (Picture: Getty Images)

shared a glimpse as she treated her children to a trip on a luxury boat while abroad. 

The 37-year-old wife of footballer posted an adorable clip to her Instagram Story on Sunday showing her little boy Cass, five, having some fun at sea. 

Coleen and Wayne are also parents to Kai,13, Klay, nine and Kit, seven, having tied the knot back in June 2008.

In the video, the star’s youngest could be seen jumping off the back of a lavish boat in slow-motion. 

Wearing a pair of colourful swimming shorts, the little one was delighted as he took a run-up and leapt into the blue water. 

Over the top of the sweet moment, the mum-of-four penned a caption that read: ‘My Cass’, followed by a heart eyes emoji and a cartoon image of a boat. 

Coleen shared a clip of her son Cass (Picture: Instagram)
The youngest Rooney was jumping off a boat (Picture: Instagram)

The famous WAG has been keeping a relatively low profile since being with fellow footballer’s wife Rebekah Vardy. 

Her holiday in the sun came after the spouse of Leicester City’s Jamie Vardy decided to following their time in court.

It was said at the time of the announcement in April – by a brand protection expert – that it may have come out of a ‘fear’ that Coleen would profit from the term’s use.

Last spring, Saphia Maxamed of London Entertainment confirmed to the PA news agency that her firm had registered ‘Wagatha Christie’ as a trademark on behalf of its client, Rebekah. 

Coleen and Wayne have four children together (Picture: Getty Images)

The decision raised questions over how productions and upcoming documentaries would be affected if they used the phrase.

Producers of the ‘verbatim’ stage play Vardy v Rooney: The Wagatha Christie Trial confirmed , despite the trademark registration.

Charlotte Duly, head of brand protection at Charles Russell Speechlys, said that despite Rebekah now having the power to stop the phrase being used in productions, such legal action may produce more negative press and incur further cost.

She suggested the trademark may be an attempt to benefit from potential ‘commercialisation’ stemming from public interest around the trial and act as an ‘insurance policy’.