AceShowbiz - Ant Anstead was forced to defend himself from an online critic. Having been accused of trying to "take away" son Hudson from ex Christina Haack (Christina El Moussa), the British TV personality was quick to shut down the hater.
On Sunday, May 22, the 43-year-old shared on Instagram some photos and videos of his two oldest children, 15-year-old son Archie and 18-year-old daughter Amelie. He shares the two kids with his first wife, Louise Storey.
"Quick dash to Blight. Picked up by my mum. Archo game of cricket yesterday. Ammo game of rugby today. And some beautiful British weather," he captioned the post. "Time for Sunday roast."
While most of Ant's followers left positive comments underneath the post, one person in particular couldn't help but rain on his parade. "Don't take away Hudson from his Mum you will never forgive yourself Ant," the individual argued.
The comment didn't go unnoticed by Ant. Denying the accusation, the TV host replied, "Huh? Who told you that? That's the LAST thing I want!" before warning the user to not fall for any "click bait" they may read online.
In April, Ant filed for full custody of his and Christina's 2-year-old son Hudson. He claimed his ex-wife, who also shared two kids with her ex-husband Tarek El Moussa, has only spent "9 full days each month" with their child over the last 20 months. He also accused his ex-wife of putting Hudson at medical risk, including the moment when the toddler had a "sunburn that was so bad it left him crying in pain."
However, a Superior Court judge in Orange County, California denied his emergency request for full custody of Hudson. The judge denied the request because he failed to prove there were critical circumstances concerning the child and didn't give Christina enough notice.
A hearing has been set for June 28, which will allow both Ant and Christina to appear and present arguments over whether there should be a change to the custody arrangement. If the order had been granted, Christina would only receive visitation rights and would not legally have to be consulted in any major decisions relating to the youngster's care.