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Christopher Meloni Spent the Majority of His Summer Doing 2 Relatable Things
The Law & Order: Organized Crime star broke down his summer activities with a pie chart — and two of them are hilariously ordinary. And necessary!
On August 30, Law & Order: Organized Crime star Christopher Meloni gave us a glimpse into how he's spent his summer. He posted a pie chart meme to Instagram breaking down his most frequent activities, and two of them are hilariously relatable: applying sunscreen and washing it off! (Always wear your SPF, people!)
He then posted some real pictures from his summer escapades, including a neon sign that reads "Feed me tacos, and tell me I'm pretty." We also got another glimpse of Meloni's water-skiing skills! He's a pro.
Meloni first debuted his prowess for water-skiing earlier this summer on Instagram. In the snapshot he shared, he holds tightly onto a rope as he travels over the water with ease.
The summer adventures didn't end there, either. He also recently went hiking with his 22-year-old daughter, Sophia, in California, and they almost had a major mishap. According to Meloni, the scooters they rented gave out on them, but they still managed to get home safe.
"Hike with @sophiameloni, scooter home," Meloni captioned an Instagram post detailing their ordeal. "First one was low. Switch to another. Only to have it conk out at the West Hollywood/ Beverly Hills borderline. I don’t think scooters are allowed in Beverly Hills."
About Christopher Meloni's family
Meloni has two children: Sophia, 22, and Dante, 19, who he shares with his wife, Sherman Williams. In a 2014 interview with USA Today, he opened up about his parenting style and what being a father means to him.
“I think my kids would call me a little crazy. I’m very physical, very affectionate. I’m also very disciplined and focused on education. That’s one thing that was instilled in me, one place in life where there’s no compromise,” he told the outlet. “What works for me is empowering my kids. I remember not having any power when I was growing up. Power helps kids mature, and it requires critical thinking on their part. They feel engaged in a decision, which makes them feel engaged in the family process.”