Know about Sunny Hostin’s husband, Emmanuel Hostin. Meet her children
Sunny Hostin and Emmanuel Hostin have been married for nearly two decades. These proud parents of two children serve as an example to those who have failed to balance their personal life and career.
Who is Emmanuel Hostin?
Sunny’s husband Emmanuel is a sports doctor and orthopedic surgeon in Long Island, New York. He graduated from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and acquired New York State Medical License in 2002. He is also certified by the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery.
Dr. Hostin is one of the 67 doctors at St. Luke’s Roosevelt Hospital Center and one of 155 at Lenox Hill Hospital.
After the devastating 2010 earthquake in Haiti, Emmanuel traveled there on several medical missions. While helping people there, they paid him off with needlepoints, the most expensive thing Haitian people owned. Sunny talked about this in an interview with LoHud.com.
Emmanuel holds 3.5-star grades from patients on HealthGarades.com. His medical office, Hostin Orthopedics & Sports Medicine, P.C., is located on Manhattan’s Upper East Side. He co-owns a restaurant named Alvin & Friends with Alvin Clayton in New Rochelle, New York.
Hostin also co-owns a restaurant named Alvin & Friends with his wife Sunny and friend Alvin Clayton in New Rochelle, New York.
The View’s Jedediah Bila is engaged to her longtime boyfriend, Jeremy Scher.
Sunny shares two children with her husband, Emmanuel
Sunny and Emmanuel exchanged their wedding vowed on August 8, 1998. Both of them feel lucky to have one another in their life. The two have a happy family comprising their two children: a son, Gabriel, and a daughter, Paloma.
While her multiracial background has helped her relate to people from diverse races and cultures, being a mother of two is also a factor that informs her reporting, said Sunny during an interview with Diversity Woman’s Jackie Krentzman in 2014. Her motherly instincts help her view her work from a different perspective, as she told the magazine.
While reporting on an influx of refugee children from Central America to the US, she looked at the issue from the perspective of a mother parting with her kids and sending them unaccompanied to give them a better life. She said, ‘I look at it through a humanitarian lens. If a mother would take a chance sending her child alone to America, then her situation must be very dire.”