Chrissy Teigen and her husband John Legend rented out a struggling restaurant for a flashy date night.
The showbiz power couple paid out to support Panna II restaurant in New York City over the weekend.
Love was in the air as they enjoyed romantic time together and a night off parenting while Miles and Luna were tucked away in bed.
Chrissy was impossible to miss in a ruffled Versace top paired with skinny jeans.
Fairy lights lit up the whole of the restaurant as the couple dined in what seemed to be their own little world.
She wrote: "Before your panties explode thousands of dirty little wads, we rented out this restaurant and supported this lovely lower east side establishment!"
What a lovely way for the star-studded couple to help out.
Chrissy and John have a heart-warming love story.
They found love with each other and got engaged four years later in 2011.
The couple were married in Italy in 2013.
Her latest look into her life comes after Chrissy defended Meghan Markle ahead of the dramatic Oprah interview.
The bombshell interview airs in the US on Sunday night and in the UK on Monday.
Meghan and Prince Harry, who are expecting their second baby, will discuss their decision to step down from their Royal duties and their new life across the pond with their son Archie.
In a fiery outburst, Chrissy hit out at haters attacking Meghan ahead of the interview with the shocking statement: "this meghan markle s*** is hitting too close to home for me. these people won’t stop until she miscarries. f****** stop it." (sic)
Chrissy sadly lost her third child just six months ago and bravely shared her experiences on social media.
Meghan also opened up about miscarrying a child in a heartbreaking article last year.
She wrote in The New York Times : "Losing a child means carrying an almost unbearable grief, experienced by many but talked about by few.
"In the pain of our loss, my husband and I discovered that in a room of 100 women, 10 to 20 of them will have suffered from miscarriage.
"Yet despite the staggering commonality of this pain, the conversation remains taboo, riddled with (unwarranted) shame, and perpetuating a cycle of solitary mourning."