Ayesha Curry announces new cooking competition show ‘Family Food Fight’

The expectant mom announced the good news on social media.

Ayesha Curry
Instagram

Ayesha Curry is staying busy. The chef who is also wife to Steph Curry is regularly spotting cheering on her husband while she carries their third child and now she has announced plans to host a new cooking competition show on ABC.

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She announced that she will host Family Food Fight for the network on social media.

“So excited I FINALLY get to talk about this. This mama has been hard at work on a new exciting project!!!,” Curry wrote on Instagram before detailing her role as host and executive producer of the competition series. “Here’s to a little more #BGM and positive FUN programming on the air. Woooo hooooo!” she posted. “I’m cooking up a new family member AND a new show!”

The eight-episode series will feature families competing for a grand prize of $100,000 and the title of “America’s No.1 Food Family” by going “head-to-head in high-pressure cooking challenges.”

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This won’t be the first time Ayesha Curry took over the cooking show world. She starred on two seasons of Ayesha’s Home Kitchen on The Food Network and co-hosted Great American Baking Show on ABC until the network pulled the plug amid allegations of sexual misconduct against judge, Johnny Iuzzini.

Ayesha Curry reveals she’s battling the same debilitating condition as Princess Kate during third pregnancy

Let’s hope her battle with Hypermesis Gravidarum has subsided by the time filming begins. The 28-year-old wife, chef, and restauranteur revealed that she has been diagnosed with the same illness that has affected Princess Kate during all three of her pregnancies.

Hyperemesis Gravidarum is a form of acute morning sickness that Princess Kate has reportedly experienced throughout all three of her pregnancies. Some of the symptoms that come with the condition are severe nausea, vomiting, weight loss, and electrolyte disturbance. Mild cases are treated with dietary changes, rest, and antacids while more serious cases could require a stay in the hospital and an intravenous line (IV) of liquids and nutrition.