Chrissy Teigen gave her fans a first look at her unborn son over the weekend.

As a way of keeping her followers up to date on the progress of her pregnancy, the model and expectant mommy-of-two posted the first ultrasound image of her baby boy to Twitter on Saturday (March 3).

"Hello I'm a bebe boy kinda," Teigen tweeted humorously with a sonogram photo that almost makes out the face of her future progeny, who is expected to arrive in June.

Earlier this year, shortly after departing the 2018 Grammy Awards, the Lip Sync Battle co-host revealed she and her husband John Legend were welcoming a son in a surprise photo shared to Instagram, captioned, "mama and her baby boy."

The 32-year-old Cravings author and the "All of Me" singer, who wed in September 2013, already share another child together, a daughter named Luna Simone Stephens, born April 14, 2016.

Much like his future big sister, the couple's expected son was also conceived with the aid of in vitro fertilization, a decision Teigen has had to defend in the past. And while the journey to baby number two was, indeed, a worthwhile celebration, the Sports Illustrated star hasn't overlooked the bumps in the road leading up to the glorious moment.

Chrissy Teigen live tweets horrific flight ordeal
Charley Gallay / Stringer

In a personal essay she scribed for Glamour last March, the New York Times best-selling cookbook author detailed her personal struggles to conceive and the anxiety and postpartum depression she experienced after giving birth to Luna.

"I had everything I needed to be happy. And yet, for much of the last year, I felt unhappy. What basically everyone around me—but me—knew up until December was this: I have postpartum depression," Teigen wrote. "How can I feel this way when everything is so great? I’ve had a hard time coming to terms with that, and I hesitated to even talk about this, as everything becomes such a 'thing.'"

She added: "I’m speaking up now because I want people to know it can happen to anybody and I don’t want people who have it to feel embarrassed or to feel alone. I also don’t want to pretend like I know everything about postpartum depression, because it can be different for everybody. But one thing I do know is that—for me—just merely being open about it helps. This has become my open letter."

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