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    Flynn was two, sank her into a depression. “It was the right thing to do; we weren’t bringing out the best in each other,” Kerr says of
    the split. “There’s no hostility there, we’ll always be friends.”

    The upshot is a committed effort to stay in the sunshine. Hence the books she’s written for young women – Empower Yourself and Treasure Yourself – and the affirmations on her products. And she seems happy now, with Spiegel. She describes him as a young fogey of sorts (“A 50-year-old man in a young body”); someone with strict, unwavering schedules. “I’m a bit more spontaneous,” she says. “I’m like, let’s just go and do this, and
    he says, woah, we’ve got to plan it.”


    But Kerr is a homebody, too.
    Upon waking, after a cleansing hot water with apple cider vinegar, she’ll do pilates or yoga, always at home, either with an app or a trainer. She takes Flynn to school in Santa Monica, then goes to Kora Hq where she heads up a team of 10, and then she’s back home to cook dinner for her boys. “My grandma taught me that men are visual and you need to make a
    little effort,” she says with a wink. “So when [Evan] comes home, I make sure to have a nice dress on and the candles lit. We make time to have a nice dinner together.”

    It’s all about balance, she explains. “At work, I’m like, ‘We need to do this!’ and, ‘This needs
    to happen!’ But at home, I slip into my feminine and empower Evan to be in his masculine.”

    Sorry, what does “slip into your feminine” mean?

    “Just be more in my feelings. More gentle, leaning back. It’s a nice balance.”

    Whatever you make of that definition of male/female characteristics, it’s a setup that works for them. On weekends, 

    “[Divorce] was the Right thing to do; we weren’t bringing out the Best in each other. We’ll always be friends”


    Words: Emma Sells. Fashion: Jessica Steuart. Photograph: Bruce Anderson

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