Chelsea Houska can’t stop talking about her upcoming bundle of joy. The pregnant “Teen Mom 2” star recently took to Twitter to discuss her and fiancé Cole DeBoer’s baby’s gender.
The 24-year-old MTV lead, who is currently believed to be filming new episodes of the docuseries, asked fans their opinions on the Ramzi Theory. The theory is based on the idea that an unborn child’s gender can be determined by using ultrasound pictures to see which side of the uterus the placenta is located.
“Has anyone used the Ramzi Theory to guess the baby’s gender?!” Chelsea asked fans. “If so, was it correct?! I want some1 to tell me what mine is according to it.” When one supporter responded saying they had success with the theory, Chelsea posted a seven-week ultrasound photo looking for answers.
— Chelsea Houska (@ChelseaHouska) July 15, 2016
The helpful fan told Chelsea the gender was a tossup, reporting one image appeared to be a girl because it was on the left side but another image made it seem like she is having a boy. Chelsea said she will simply have to “wait and see” what she and Cole have.
Chelsea has been busy talking to fans about her pregnancy since announcing it last week. Two days after the big reveal she told her Twitter followers she was able to find her baby’s heartbeat on the Doppler for the first time. “I cannot handle it!” she gushed. “I want to listen all day!”
She and Cole announced they’re expecting their first child together on July 12. “We are beyond excited for this journey and can’t wait to share it with you all!” Chelsea wrote on her website in a post titled “And Then There Were Four…” Chelsea said her 6-year-old daughter Aubree, whom she shares with ex-boyfriend Adam Lind, is thrilled about having a sibling. “Big sister Aubree is also extremely excited,” she continued. “It’s no secret that she is hoping for a girl.”
Cole and Chelsea are due to welcome their first baby together in February, several months after their fall nuptials. The couple is believed to be tying the knot in Hartford, South Dakota, on Oct. 1.