There are sure to be many perks growing up as part of Gordon Ramsay's brood; a lifetime of incredible food, tonnes of celebrity mates and, well, he's very, very rich.
After launching his restaurant empire in 1997, Ramsay quickly went on to become a household name, thanks to his hit TV series Hell’s Kitchen, Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares, MasterChef and The F Word, just to name a few.
It's estimated that Gordon has a net worth of around £610 million, taking home a reported £90 million a year, but despite his wealth, the father-of-five says he's never been 'turned on by the money,' and he doesn't want his kids to be either.
Speaking to the Telegraph back in 2017, Ramsay revealed he had no plans to pass on his impressive mounting wealth to his children if they haven't earned it - and he has a very good reason.
"It's definitely not going to them, and that's not in a mean way, it's to not spoil them," he explained.
"The only thing I've agreed with Tana is that they get a 25 percent deposit on a flat, but not the whole flat."
Intent on making sure his children, Megan, Holly, Jack, Tilly and Oscar, appreciate the value of a quid, the TV chef says he chooses not to spoil them by letting them travel in first class too.
"I have got to keep it real with the kids, and also I think just getting kids at the age of five, six and seven, used to first class and those big seats, they do not need the space, they get entertainment on their iPads," he continued.
"So, I like to think about what you can do with the money when you land, rather than paying out thousands of dollars for eight, nine ten-year-olds to sit in first class.
"I do not want them sat there with a 10 course f***ing menu with champagne. I am not embarrassed. It is my wife and I's choice to discipline them and to keep them real."
A few years later, Ramsay doubled down on these beliefs during a Q&A on Reddit, where he revealed he has prioritised instilling a work ethic in his children so they'll understand the importance of earning their own way in life.
"I've never been at home seven nights a week cooking for the kids. What I've instilled in the kids, from day one, is a work ethic. So, the time we spend together is limited, but quality," he wrote.
"I need to protect them and respect the restaurant and team in my restaurant. I made them as normal as possible... they've all got jobs, they've all taken care of animals, they've all got housework. There's a rota. They get pocket money, but they have to earn that pocket money."