Kate Hudson shares first photo with all three kids and boyfriend Danny Fujikawa

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One happy family!

Kate Hudson took to Instagram on Tuesday to share her first photo of her family of five: Boyfriend, Danny Fujikawa, 33, and their 8-month-old daughter, Rani Rose, as well as sons Bingham, 7, and Ryder, 15.

“My loves of my life,” Hudson, 40, captioned the smile-filled photo.

While Rani Rose is Hudson’s first child with Fujikawa, she shares Ryder with ex-husband Chris Robinson and Bingham with ex Matthew Bellamy.

SEE ALSO: Kate Hudson talks raising her first daughter (Exclusive)

Hudson and Fujikawa went public with their relationship in 2017, but have known one another for 15 years through Fujikawa’s stepsisters and Hudson’s best friends, Sara and Erin Foster.

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Back in January, the “How To Lose A Guy In 10 Days” actress opened up to AOL about raising her first daughter and explained that she will take a “genderless” approach to raising Rani (pronounced Ronnie). 

“I think you just raise your kids individually regardless [of their sex] — like a genderless [approach],” Hudson explained. “We still don’t know what she’s going to identify as.”

“I will say that, right now, she is incredibly feminine in her energy, her sounds and her way,” she added. “It’s very different from the boys, and it’s really fun to actually want to buy kids’ clothes. With the boys it was just like onesies … actually, I did pretty good with the boys. [Laughs] But with her it’s a whole other ball game. There’s some stuff that I’m like, ‘I can’t do that to her, because it’s so over-the-top.'”

After making headlines for her comments, Hudson took to Instagram to slam the “click bait tactic of saying I’m raising my daughter to be ‘genderless,'” calling it “silly.”

“I raise and will continue to raise my children, both my boys and girl to free free to be exactly who they want to be,” she went on. “To feel confident in their life choices and feel loved and supported no matter what. Me saying a ‘genderless approach’ was a way of re-focusing the conversation in a direction that could exist outside of the female stereotype. It just felt a little antiquated to me. Not all girls want to be a princess, some want to be a king. And that’s fine by me.”

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