Singer Robin Thicke returns to home to find it in ruins after devastating fire

Singer Robin Thicke’s Malibu home has been destroyed in the California wildfires.

The star and his pregnant girlfriend April Love Geary managed to evacuate with their children before the Woolsey Canyon fire reached their $2.39 bungalow.

The fire erupted on Thursday afternoon and has spread over 70,000 acres, destroying thousands of homes and, along with two other fires, has left over 25 people dead.

Robin, April, his son Julian, eight, and their baby daughter Mia, eight months, fled their home on Friday after packing up only a few belongings and headed west to Santa Barbara.

On Saturday, Robin 41, and April, 23, returned to Malibu to find their house completely destroyed and lying in smoldering ruins.

Sharing a photo of their front gate on her Instagram stories, April wrote: "Our house is gone," alongside a crying emoji.

On Friday, both Robin and April shared the same photo of a huge cloud of smoke near their Malibu mansion and admitted they were thankful they had escaped in time.

April wrote: "Our house is somewhere in there. I’m so sad but so thankful that we all made it out safe. Praying for everyone in Malibu, our city is up in flames."

Meanwhile, Robin captioned it: "Our home is just to the left! Praying."

After their house was destroyed, it looks like the Thicke family are deciding where they should live next as the singer posted a photo of his son Julian on the beach, with the caption: "Contemplating next move…"

Robin bought the $2.39 million compound in 2015 following his divorce from ex-wife Paula Patton.

The house was a 1950s post-and-beam bungalow with four bedrooms, with a wooden ceiling and 2,000 square foot of decking that would been kindling for the fire.

Meanwhile, the singer isn’t alone as many other people – and fellow celebrities – have also lost their homes to the devastating fires.

The Kardashians, Orlando Bloom Alyssa Mlano, Cher, Martin Sheen and Lady Gaga are among those who have fled their multi-million dollar properties for safety.

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