Three Generations of Osbournes! Jack Shares Fun Family Shot with Dad Ozzy and Daughter Pearl
Three generations of Osbournes — Ozzy, Jack, and 5-year-old daughter Pearl — recently posed for a family photo aboard an airplane
Jack Osbourne and his dad, Ozzy Osbourne, have been busy filming the second season of their History Channel reality series, Ozzy & Jack’s World Detour, and they recently brought along a very special guest along for a recent episode — Jack’s 5-year-old daughter, Pearl Clementine.
The three generations of Osbournes were all smiles on Wednesday as they posed for a sweet family selfie, shared to Jack’s Instagram page.
“Homeward bound,” Jack captioned the shot, which showed the trio onboard a Southwest Airlines flight back to their home in Los Angeles.
“See he’s just like us,” he added — hashtagging the photo “#familytrip.”
Ozzy & Jack’s World Detour follow the father-son duo as they travel the globe, learning about aspects of their background from history experts and locals.
Before they flew home, the trio appeared to visit Route 66 — with Pearl finding herself in an 1860s-era Arizona jail.
“She’s escaped!!” Jack captioned a pic of her. “Pearl’s been traveling me and Papa this week. It’s been a total blast. I love having her come to work with us.”
RELATED VIDEO: Jack Osbourne’s Advice for New Dads Is Pretty Much Perfect
“I think I’m a pretty realistic parent,” Osbourne said when asked if he feels like he’s a strict dad. “I like to try and ride the line of being fun, but yet mean [when] I say, ‘This is how it’s gonna be.’ ”
From his own parents, Osbourne said he learned that the way he communicates with his children is extremely important.
“Both my parents were really big about the way they communicated to us. My mom [Sharon Osbourne] would always talk to us like we’re humans — same with my dad,” he said. “It was never that, like, ‘We’re your parents and we’re just this dominant figure in your life.’ It [was] always a conversation, which I think is really important to be able to have — communicating with a kid on their level versus trying to talk down to a kid.”