Alaskan Bush People’s Bear Brown’s ex Raiven vows to ‘forgive’ and ‘move on’ after ending nasty custody battle with star – The Sun
ALASKAN Bush People star Raiven Adams has vowed to "forgive and forget" and "move on" as she ends her nasty custody battle with Bear Brown.
The Sun revealed on Tuesday that the pair had reached an agreement, with Bear, 31, and Raiven, 22, appearing in court on Monday for a status hearing in their ongoing custody battle over son River, three months.
Taking to Instagram after, Raiven was asked by a fan to name five goals she had set for herself in the future, and she shared: "Forgive, forget, move on, be happy, be a good mom."
She also revealed that "co-parenting is the hardest" thing about being a mother but the best was seeing her baby boy every morning, which made up for the "stress, the sleepless nights and the bumpy road to get here."
The exes now appear to be on amicable terms amid the custody settlement.
Raiven wrote on Father’s Day: "Happy Father's Day! Hopefully by next you've met, and can have a fun day together.”
During an Instagram Q&A on Monday, Raiven responded to a fan when asked if Bear will meet River soon: “I’m not preventing them from meeting if that’s what you mean and thank you!”
Raiven also revealed Bear sent their son a toy by captioning a photo: “The toy daddy sent me is a wee big ? but it's fun to look at ?."
In response, Bear shared pictures of his son for the first time on social media, writing: "Hey everyone! I’d like to share a few pictures of my son River!
"Things didn’t turn out quite like I was hoping but I have no complaints! This little guy is worth every moment!"
As The Sun exclusively reported, Bear, whose real name is Soloman, requested “joint legal custody” and “shared physical custody” of River in March.
He later provided DNA test results that proved he is the father of River and Raiven responded by denying Bear’s request for joint custody.
The court filing read: “It is in the best interests of the minor child that defendant Raiven Adams have sole legal custody of the minor child.”
The Alaska court confirmed to The Sun this week that a hearing will take place later this month to announce their custody agreement on the record to the court.
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