She gave birth to a baby boy named Sylvester in March.
And Emily Ratajkowski was proud to show off her jaw-dropping post-baby figure in a skimpy swimsuit from her own Inamorata brand, taking to Instagram to model a new zebra-striped bikini on Tuesday.
The UK-born, San Diego-raised model/author, 31, simply sizzled as she teased all angles of the barely-there swimsuit, which offered up ample amounts of cleavage and derriere.
Emily first flashed her flat abs in the mirror before turning around to reveal her thong-clad backside along with a hearty dose of side-boob.
Another video showed the star lying down in bed, brunette tresses spread out on the sheets as she teased her cleavage as Lil Nas X’s Montero (Call Me By Your Name) played in the background.
As EmRata writhed around in bed, her diamond Sylvester necklace sparkled.
The beauty’s sexy swimsuit posts come after Ratajkowski celebrated ‘Mom’s night out’ with a busty dinner selfie earlier this month.
It looked like Emily was making the most of her evening, seen holding onto a martini while donning a plunging back dress.
Emily and her husband Sebastian Bear-McClard welcomed baby Sylvester on March 8th, and announced his arrival with a sweet snap of mom doting on the newborn.
‘Sylvester Apollo Bear has joined us earth side. Sly arrived 3/8/21 on the most surreal, beautiful, and love-filled morning of my life,’ she captioned the image
Emily announced her pregnancy on the cover of Vogue last autumn and wrote an essay inside about bodies and gender.
‘When my husband and I tell friends that I’m pregnant, their first question after: “Congratulations” is almost always: “Do you know what you want?”‘ she said.
‘We like to respond that we won’t know the gender until our child is 18 and that they’ll let us know then,’ she shared, admitting: ‘Everyone laughs at this.’
She added: ‘There is a truth to our line, though, one that hints at possibilities that are much more complex than whatever genitalia our child might be born with: the truth that we ultimately have no idea who – rather than – what is growing inside my belly. Who will this person be?’
The first-time parent explained in the magazine: ‘I like the idea of forcing as few gender stereotypes on my child as possible.’
She confessed: ‘But no matter how progressive I may hope to be, I understand the desire to know the gender of our fetus; it feels like the first real opportunity to glimpse who they might be.
‘As my body changes in bizarre and unfamiliar ways, it’s comforting to obtain any information that might make what’s coming feel more real.’