Our Yorkshire Farm star Raven has opened up about the struggles of living with a big family as she reveals her plans to move on from her family’s famous farm.
The 20-year-old Channel 5 star is the eldest of the Owen children and therefore has a mounting list of responsibilities within the business in addition to looking after her siblings and juggling university and her social life.
But the auburn-haired beauty has confessed that one of the main pitfalls to having a large family is that she doesn't often get much peace in the busy household.
Unlike many of her friends, Raven has grown up in the countryside with her now famous mother Amanda Owen who is known as Yorkshire’s most popular shepherdess.
But in a recent interview with The Sun, the young student has opened up about the pros and cons of living in a large household.
She told the publication: “The worst thing about being in a big family is that you don’t really have much peace.
“But then the best thing is there’s always somebody to talk to, practice doing people’s hair.
“It’s fun when you open up someone’s drawer and you get all the clothes out and then you style outfits on all of your siblings. I’ve had Reuben in a dress before and it’s been great!”
Yet Amanda's eldest daughter has set her sights farther than the farm gates as she continues to follow her educational journey outside of the famous Ravenseat Farm.
When the show first began in 2018, the auburn belle was in secondary school, but it’s clear her love of animals is still at the heart of everything she does as the star is now pursuing a career in veterinary science.
Currently studying at York St John’s, the budding vet doesn’t just want to help the animal kingdom as she also hopes to go into the labs and help make life-changing vaccinations.
Amanda previously opened up about her eldest daughter’s career goals and confessed to the Express that she was sad her daughter is growing up so fast.
She told the news outlet: “I dropped her off at university and she’s talking about doing a master's degree, and working in labs on Covid vaccines.
“But that’s all down to her. Of course, as her mother, I'll be there when she needs me, but I don’t want to take away her independence.
“They have to step up, which I don’t think is a bad thing. It makes them feel important.”
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