Sarah Jessica Parker and Irish-American husband Matthew Broderick will be taking their newborn twin daughters Marion Loretta Elwell and Tabitha Hodge Broderick to their holiday home in Donegal this summer, as exclusivelt revealed by IrishCentral.com
And Donegal mayor Brendan Byrne has confirmed that he would help the couple expand their Irish home to fit everyone in!
Byrne, who is one of the Hollywood couple’s Irish neighbors in Muckros, County Donegal, said he’s looking forward to seeing them "back home again.”
Parker and Broderick plan to take their daughters to visit Broderick’s parents in the nearby village of Kilcar and their Irish relatives around the country.
And with the addition of two little girls, Byrne and other local Donegal politicians said they’d help the new parents expand their cottage.
"There is plenty of space out there ... I certainly could put in a good word for them," Mayor Byrne said.
The “Sex and the City” and “Ferris Bueller” stars have been vacationing in the west of Ireland every summer for a decade, and their six-year-old son James Wilkie has spent lots of time in the country.
Wilkie, who was named after Broderick's father, the Irish American actor James Broderick, has often been seen playing in fields near the couple's home in Muckros.
The family sees their Irish summers as an escape. They are often spotted in the village buying their groceries, and locals in the area never fail to give the power couple their privacy.
"The Brodericks have a long tradition in the area and we just treat them as neighbors -- that is one of the main reasons they keep coming back,” said Byrne.
"Living in the public eye can be extremely stressful and traumatic as we have all witnessed with the untimely death of Michael Jackson and Donegal offers pure escape to all the family.
"If I am to be perfectly honest, I would hardly recognize the couple if I saw them going down the village -- they just blend in so well."
Parker has often spoken about how she would love to move to Ireland permanently.
"Financially, Matthew and I do not have to work as hard as we do," she said. "I feel I could learn to knit and earn a living in Ireland."