Love Island’s Montana Brown ‘in so much pain’ as she recovers from surgery

Montana Brown has given a health update to her fans as she continues to recover from a mystery surgery.

Posting to her Instagram Story, the former Love Island star, 28, shared a snap of herself and her baby son Jude, to which she added the text: "my love [white heart emoji]

"Sorry I've been a bit MIA lovers, I'm honestly in so much pain I was not anticipating my recovery to be so painful.

"I need assistance 24/7. I am feeling pretty sorry for myself but I am trying to get this YouTube up for you guys so you can watch [white heart emoji]"

In a recent update from a hospital bed, Montana revealed that she had undergone surgery, but did not reveal what this was for.

Although, she did admit to being "quite scared" about the procedure, also also also thanked her "fiancé, mumma and son" for coming with her to show support.

The reality star then assured fans that she would share more health updates later and would be talking about her surgery in a YouTube video.

Montana welcomed her first child, Jude Isaiah O'Connor, on 23 June with her fiancé Mark O'Connor, and has been documenting her journey as a new mum on social media.

Having previously shared candid photos of her postpartum body and updates about her breastfeeding journey, she most recently opened up about Jude's birth.

Montana explained: "I know you guys had so many questions, especially because I was planning on having a home-birth and things didn't go to plan…"

The star then told fans that she received amazing advice from former TOWIE star Sam Faiers, who has three children herself, and her words helped massively when delivering Jude.

"When I say my body just took over, I was like mooing, like a cow. I was like [does impression]. I was not on this planet, but I think it was Sam Faiers who told me she was mooing and at the time I was like, that didn't really make sense, but as soon as I went into labour it completely made sense," she explained.

"The low vibration of the moo was helping me get through the contractions because in my head I was like, right if I do two long moos – like really exhale through the nose and then exhaling through my mouth like mooing, like a low sound; two long ones of those and then that was the contraction over."

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