It’s almost time for and one of the most anticipated arrivals is preparing to enter the jungle.
Former Health Secretary and sitting MP raised eyebrows – – when he was announced in the lineup of the 2022 series.
The Conservative MP lost the Tory whip, seeing as hed be approximately 100,000 miles away from his constituency, and online commenters gleefully announced .
Hancock has been in the public eye for a while, particularly during the Covid-19 pandemic, where he was fired from his role of Health Secretary when he was caught on video breaking his own social distancing rules by kissing a colleague.
But while the 44-year-old is well known, people want to know more before he enters the series as a late arrival following the show’s start date on Sunday, November 6.
So, who is Matt Hancock’s wife and do they have any kids?
Who is Matt Hancock’s wife Martha Hancock?
Matt Hancock has been married to wife Martha Hancock, an osteopath, since 2006.
The Londoner, born Martha Hoyer Millar, is the granddaughter of 1st Baron Ichyra, while her great-grandfather was the 1st Viscount Camrose.
The Viscount – William Berry – worked as a journalist and newspaper publisher who co-owned major publications including The Sunday Times and Daliy Telegraph.
While she keeps her personal lieg private, she is understood to work at an osteopath clinic in Notting Hill.
She studied at Oxford University, where she met future MP Hancock, and the couple lived in Little Thurlow, West Suffolk.
However the pair split in 2021 after the then-Health Minister’s affair with colleague Gina Coladangelo was made public.
Do Matt Hancock and wife Martha Hancock have any kids?
Martha and Matt Hancock have three children together, a daughter and two sons.
It’s understood one of Martha and Matt’s children are adopted.
The politician keeps his children out of the spotlight, however he previously spoke about them when he revealed he does not allow them to use social media.
In a 2018 interview with , he revealed his children – now aged 15, 13 and seven, ‘don’t have access to the devices. They don’t have phones.
‘Why do they need phones? They’re children.’