Charmed star Holly Marie Combs has revealed on social media that she’s engaged to her boyfriend Mike.
Holly, who played the middle sister Piper Halliwell in the hit TV show Charmed, took to Instagram to share the lovely news with fans.
Sharing a picture of her incredible engagement ring, Holly wrote in the caption: ‘Yes. Just yes.’
Fans rushed to send their well-wishes to the lovely couple: ‘Congrats!! I’m so happy for you you’re my idol!!!, one said.
Another wrote: ‘Congrats and the ring is Gorgeous 😱😍😍💕💕’, while a third commented: ‘Congratulations!!!! Enjoy every moment!!’
Not much is known about Holly’s fiancé, but she shared a cute picture of them back in April on her Instagram account.
Holly shared a sweet picture of her and Mike on her Instagram
This will be the star’s third marriage, as she was previously married to Bryan Travis Smith, between 1993 and 1997, and to David Donoho, between 2004 and 2011.
With her second husband, David, Holly had three children – Finley, 13, Riley, 10, and Kelley, 8.
Speaking about her experience with motherhood, Holly said she initially wasn’t sure she would be able to have conceive.
‘I had a few fibroids removed, and they left me with a Grand Canyon of scar tissue in my uterus. The doctors weren’t sure I’d be able to reproduce. I was prepared for a rough road, and then out of nowhere we conceived’, she said in a previous interview with website Parents.
The actress, who most recently starred in Pretty Little Liars as Ella Montgomery, confessed she was worried she didn’t have a maternal side.
‘I was worried – I wasn’t sure I had the maternal instinct. But the minute my son came out, he was my favourite person on earth. I was crazily in tune with him, and I knew we were going to be fine.’
She also opened about having only sons, saying she wouldn’t know what to do with a girl.
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‘I can’t understand people who don’t find out the minute they can,’ she admitted. ‘Both my husband and I wanted a boy.’
‘I wasn’t sure what I’d do with a daughter. What if she asked for a Barbie? I would have been like, “Honey, we don’t support Barbie because she isn’t an accurate depiction of a woman’s body.”‘