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Getty Images Milania Giudice looks so grown up in a new photo.

Teresa Giudice is a mom of four daughters, all of whom are used to having reality television cameras following them around.

“Real Housewives of New Jersey” fans have watched the girls — Gia Giudice, Gabriella Giudice, Milania Giudice and Audriana Giudice — grow up over the years and many can’t believe how much the girls have changed, especially recently.

As the girls are getting older, they’re busy with proms and other functions, which make for great photo opportunities.

Giudice is very proud of her kids and often shares photos of them on social media. It seems as though each time that Giudice shares a photo of her girls on Instagram, the comments section quickly fills up, most people letting her know how gorgeous they think her daughters are.

On June 27, 2022, Giudice shared a photo of her daughter Milania and fans couldn’t believe how much the 16-year-old looks like her mom.

Here’s what you need to know:

RHONJ Fans Think Milania & Her Mom Look Like Twins View this post on Instagram

A post shared by TERESA GIUDICE ® (@teresagiudice)

Giudice shared the new photo of her daughter Milania on Instagram but didn’t offer a caption aside from her daughter’s name and a white heart emoji. In the pic, Milania appeared to be standing outside the family’s new home in New Jersey. She had one hand on her hip as she looked upwards.

Milania was wearing a sleeveless, collared, light blue dress and a pair of strappy white heels. She wore gold bangles on one wrist and a large-faced watch on the other as well as a couple of rings, earrings, and a necklace. Her long brown hair was parted down the center and featured soft waves, not unlike how her mom often wears her own hair.

Fans took to the comments to share their opinions of the snap.

“She looks just like you,” one comment read.

“U look just like ur mom,” someone else wrote.

“Looks so much like her mama,” a third person added.

“Gorgeous Milania. She is her mother’s mini me,” another Instagram user said.

“This daughter is your twin,” read a fifth comment.

“Twining with her mom,” echoed another.

Fans Had Similar Reactions to Milania’s Prom Look View this post on Instagram

A post shared by TERESA GIUDICE ® (@teresagiudice)

In May 2022, Giudice shared a couple of photos of Milania’s prom look. The teen wore a form-fitting red gown that flared out at the bottom. It featured a criss-cross tie back. She accessorized with silver earrings, a bracelet, and a pair of red-bottom heels.

“My beautiful Milania going to prom,” Giudice captioned the post. While a lot of people thought that Milania looked stunning, others thought that she and Giudice looked similar.

“Oh my god !! I can’t believe this is Milania!! I’m rewatching #rhonj and the line where she says ‘I like nonno he is a cute little fella!’ She was such a character when when she was little!” one comment read.

“She’s so beautiful. I just love her sassy personality. She cracks me up,” another person added.

“Your twin!” a third Instagram user wrote.

“Omgggg. She’s your twin and beautiful,” someone else echoed.

“She is your twin!!! Absolutely stunning,” said another.

READ NEXT: Teresa Giudice Provides Rare Update on Daughter Gabriella

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Advice | Ask Amy: This photo has me rethinking the mysterious end of our friendship

Dear Amy: Several years ago, longtime friends ghosted us.

There was no argument that precipitated that occurrence.

I asked what was wrong and was told that they “have decided to travel alone because they are fuddie-duddies.” We had vacationed together for years and there was no change in how we did the arrangements.

They totally cut us off after this, and there has been no contact since.

A recent picture on social media showed one spouse looking quite frail, as if they were on chemo.

I don’t know whether to reach out, since I do not know for sure, or whether to let things stand as they are.

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What do you think?

Ghosted Friend

Dear Friend: If you are connected with this couple on social media, then you have a channel through which to communicate.

Yes, I think you should reach out. You do not need to refer to the frail appearance of this spouse, but you could message them to say, “I just saw a picture of ‘George’ on FB and it made me think of you and to remember some of our times together. I hope you are both doing OK, and encourage you to reach out if ever you would like to be in touch.”

Dear Amy: You often mention the need to exercise “compassionate detachment,” especially with adult children. I need advice on how to make that shift.

There is a saying that being a parent is like having your heart wander around the world without you, and it is so true. As a mom who is “only as happy as my most unhappy child,” I struggle with this all the time.

I have really improved in terms of not offering unsolicited advice and comments, but I constantly worry about choices they make and feel their pain possibly even more acutely than they do (and often long after).

This is made worse by the fact that one of my adult children has significant mental health issues.

It is to the point where I often wake up in the middle of the night worrying.

Do you have any techniques or books you would recommend that would help me to develop greater compassionate detachment?

Worried Mom

Dear Worried: Surely you remember the old Dunkin’ Donuts ad: “It’s time to make the donuts!”

Your adult children have a negative experience, and your mom-brain goes: “Ding! It’s time to make the donuts!” And you either fly into action or fall into worry-mode (or both).

Developing loving and compassionate detachment is a process that involves a certain amount of realistic self-assessment. Some people are temperamentally more inclined toward worry than others. And any time your child struggles with serious health issues, this will trigger a wave of worry.

It’s helpful to ask yourself realistically what purpose your worrying serves.

Does your fretting serve your children, ease their pain, or soothe their wounds? Does it make you (or them) stronger or more resilient? Does it make you a better person or parent, or better able to serve your own highest purpose?

No. Worrying diverts your mind and saps your strength.

Worrying expresses a parent’s clutching desire to control the outcome, even when they know they can’t.

If you truly understand and accept your powerlessness; if you accept that other adults have the right to make choices — even bad ones — you will see that oftentimes the most powerful thing you can do is to abide with others through their challenges.

I often picture this powerful witnessing process as holding hands and walking together, neither leading nor being led.

Letting go of your need to worry is liberating, even for the person you are worrying about.

And once you truly understand that you don’t have to make the donuts, you will experience your most tender relationships in a new way.

Cogent teachers who will help you to work through these feelings and impulses are: Pema Chodron, Brene Brown and Glennon Doyle. All have multiple books and video teachings available.

Dear Amy: Regarding the letter from “Proud Daughter of a Veteran,” the National Cemetery Administration (part of Veterans Affairs) has a new process to assist veterans, their families, caregivers, and survivors in planning for burials with military honors.

Here is the website:

Ted Wong, Branch Chief-CX Communications Sustainment, Veterans Experience Office

Dear Ted: Thank you! To clarify, this site helps families to determine eligibility. It is not necessary to register in advance of a veteran’s passing.

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You can email Amy Dickinson at [email protected] or send a letter to Ask Amy, P.O. Box 194, Freeville, NY 13068. You can also follow her on Twitter @askingamy or Facebook.

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