Porsha Williams went all out for her 39th birthday celebration over the weekend. The “Real Housewives of Atlanta” star showed off her outfit for the big day on Monday in a couple of photos on Instagram. She could be seen at an undisclosed tropical location wearing a bright red crochet bodysuit while she leaned over a hotel balcony overlooking the ocean. “HBD 2 meeeeee,” the Bravo personality wrote in the caption.
Friends and fans filled the comments with birthday wishes and reactions to the incredible outfit she was showing off.
“Happy Birthday beautiful! Have a fabulous and blessed day!” one said.
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“Happy birthday to my cancer sister in spirit! My favorite RHOA,” another wrote.
“Happy birthday to my fave housewife! Sending your love, peace, and joy,” a third added.
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Williams didn’t say where she was or who all was with her to celebrate her birthday weekend, but in a separate photo that featured a tray full of cocktails she tagged her best friend Shamea Morton.
In the caption, she told her sister, Lauren Williams, to “hurry up,” so presumably she was eventually in on the celebration, too.
Morton posted a special birthday tribute post to Williams in which she shared a gallery of photos of the two through the years.
“It’s P Day!!! Happy Birthday to my bestie @porsha4real. It’s a celebration every time we link up. If I had to describe our friendship with one emoji it’d be [lol’ing] bc we literally PLAY ALL DAY! Who knew all of those family trips and forced play dates as kids would land me a extra sister and life long friend. I LOVE YOU P Willi!,”
Her fiance Dennis McKinley also posted about the big day on his Instagram. “Happy 30 Something! @porsha4real [heart and praying hands emoji] go tell P Willy what up doe!” he wrote.
It’s been an eventful few days for Williams. Last Friday, she wrote a powerful essay for “Today” about the importance of Juneteenth and called on it to be officially declared a federal holiday, making it as important as the Fourth of July.
“Independence Day is the day the Declaration of Independence was adopted by the Continental Congress and the day we consider to be when our freedom started – which it did, for a territory. But it doesn’t mark the day of freedom for ALL Americans. The day that the final person in America became truly free was, and is, Juneteenth,” she wrote.