Harry Potter star Jessie Cave has shared a snap of her baby son as she updated fans on his condition after he contracted the coronavirus.
The actress who played the role of Lavender Brown in the smash movie franchise was left devastated when the two-month-old tot was taken into hospital after coming into contact with the virus.
He has since been discharged from Chelsea and Westminster Hospital and Jessie, 33, decided to share an adorable picture of the youngster as she told her social media followers of his current condition.
The picture shared on her Instagram profile shows Abraham laying down on a changing mat while rocking a pair of Jessie's oversized sunglasses.
He grinned at the camera while wearing an adorable elephant print babygro as he was surrounded by cuddly toys.
Jessie used a simple red heart emoji to caption her post and fans couldn't help but gush over the adorable youngster in the comment section.
One fan commented: "I hope he's feeling good, and that his eating is going well. I hope you are recovering well, too."
While a second added: "Hope your lil baby is okay."
"So cute, I love you Jessie," gushed a third.
Another fan said: "So cute, OMG."
Mum-of-three Jessie revealed earlier last week that Abraham had been discharged from hospital as she praised fans as well as the NHS staff, who she described as "heroes".
Alongside snaps taken during his stay at the hospital, Jessie penned: "Baby is home now. Thank you for all the well wishes and messages of support. Be safe everybody amazing care from everybody at Chelsea & Westminster #nhsheroes".
Less than a week ago, she took to Instagram to share her heartbreak after Abraham had been admitted to the hospital after testing positive for the virus.
She posted a snap of the tot in a hospital crib, while an electronic tablet showed Prime Minister Boris Johnson during a recent press conference as he addressed the nation.
Alongside her post, she praised NHS staff for their effort during the pandemic as they work continually to treat those who are affected by the virus, after a much stronger strain had been discovered.