Bindi Sue Irwin Shouts Out Husband Chandler Powell with Breathtaking Photo

by Shelby Scott

This time of year makes plenty of Outsiders extra thankful for those special people in their lives. As a wildlife conservationist, Bindi Sue Irwin, demonstrates in her latest Instagram post, it appears the international icon is extra thankful for her husband, Chandler Powell. Irwin shared a photo of herself and Powell to social media as they take in one jaw-dropping view that definitely has us thinking of warm summer days. Check it out.

After nearly two years of marriage, the wildlife conservation couple seems to be thriving in their partnership. Beneath the photo, Bindi Sue Irwin shouts out her husband, though we can already tell she thinks he’s incredible. “I love you more everyday,” she writes sweetly. “Forever and ever.”

Here along the U.S’s northeast coast, where temperatures have begun to drop in the low 20s, the thought of walking outside in just a t-shirt as Bindi Sue Irwin and her husband are pictured here is unthinkable. But alongside my own love, I suppose I would consider it.

Meanwhile, fans took to the comments to share their love for Irwin and her husband.

“You guys are absolutely perfect together,” wrote one of the conservationist’s followers. Another said, “Such a beautiful couple God bless you both.”

The above comments followed one Bindi Sue Irwin fan’s holiday well-wishes as they wrote, “Awe so sweet, Happy holidays Bindi!”

Bindi Sue Irwin Celebrates Australia Zoo’s Historic Breakthrough

Speaking of the holidays, it appears Bindi Sue Irwin and the rest of the Australia Zoo’s conservationists have an early Christmas miracle to celebrate. In news that the young wildlife enthusiast just could not contain, Irwin shared that the zoo has officially bred and hatched cassowary chicks. For those unfamiliar with exotic birds, the species happens to be one of the most endangered in Australia. However, in their dedication, Irwin and her family hatched three new babies.

Photos capture a newly born chick and the following shows it, presumably, alongside its mother, who boasts long, black, coarse feathers and a stunningly bright blue head and neck. However, the prime photo captures the little chick exploring, a look of pure delight stemming from its open-beaked expression.

Like the ostrich, the cassowary is a flightless bird, native to Australia. Growing up to 5.8 feet, the birds are one of the largest on the planets. Cassowary males can weigh up to an impressive 121 pounds.

As is the case with many endangered species, deforestation has been a major contributor to the bird’s decreasing population.

What makes Bindi Sue Irwin’s announcement so exciting is that, despite the obstacles against them, the three cassowary chicks are the fruit of three decades worth of labor and care.