Michelle Keegan and Mark Wright appear to be putting their personal stamp on their new home in Los Angeles! The couple were spotted shopping for home accessories during a visit to the city's Vintage Open Market at the weekend, as they continue to settle in to life in California together.
Dressed down in a white T-shirt, striped trousers and a denim jacket, Michelle looked happy as she browsed the stalls with her husband, who has found fame in the States as a presenter on the entertainment show Extra. And they didn't leave empty handed; Michelle could be seen clutching a Buddha statue, while Mark clutched a large framed wall hanging and several bags, no doubt filled with pieces to make their new residence feel more like home.
Mark Wright and Michelle Keegan went home shopping in Los Angeles
The couple have been enjoying spending time together in LA following several months apart while Mark started his new presenting role and Michelle filmed BBC drama Our Girl in Nepal, Malaysia and South Africa. And while they appear to be adjusting well to life in the States, Mark previously admitted he would quit his career for the sake of his relationship with Michelle.
Appearing on Good Morning Britain live from Los Angeles, the 31-year-old opened up about his long-distance relationship with his wife. "If Michelle didn't like living here and she wanted me to move home, and she preferred life back home, then for sure I would [move back], he shared. "[Marriage] comes first...It's not going to come to that, but if it ever did, then yes, of course, marriage and my love life is definitely first."
Mark and Michelle are spending time together in the States
Former Coronation Street star Michelle also recently touched upon how the pair manage their marriage."We're more patient with each other, laid-back, and don't sweat the small stuff," she told Cosmopolitan. "I think because we're really happy in our careers it helps with the relationship as well." Revealing that they FaceTime each other frequently, Michelle added: "It was like he was in the room. He'd have breakfast, I'd have dinner. He'd get in the shower, I'd do my scripts. It was the norm. We were [living at] different ends of the spectrum."