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Megan Fox reveals ectopic pregnancy loss before miscarriage with Machine Gun Kelly

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Megan Fox is sharing more about pregnancy loss she has experienced, detailing an ectopic pregnancy she suffered when she was younger.

Fox, 37, opened up about the pregnancy in an interview with Women Wear Daily published Wednesday about her new poetry book, “Pretty Boys Are Poisonous.”

Fox previously discussed a miscarriage she experienced alongside partner Machine Gun Kelly, 33, born Colson Baker, in an interview with “Good Morning America” earlier this month. But she told WWD she had “other things” happen to her that she has yet to reveal publicly.

“When I was younger, I had an ectopic pregnancy, I’ve had other things that I’m not going to say because God forbid the world will be in an uproar,” she said. “I’ve been through other similar issues, but not with someone who I was so in love with.”

An ectopic pregnancy occurs when “a fertilized egg implants and grows outside the main cavity of the uterus,” according to the Mayo Clinic. The fertilized egg “can’t survive” and can cause life-threatening bleeding if the fallopian tube (which normally carries eggs from the ovaries to the uterus) ruptures. 

Megan Fox opens up about miscarriage with Machine Gun Kelly in first poetry book

“I’ve never been through anything like that before in my life,” she told “GMA” of her miscarriage. “I have three kids. So it was very difficult for both of us, and it sent us on a very wild journey together.”

The actress and author has three children — Noah, 11, Bodhi, 9, and Journey, 7 — with ex-husband Brian Austin Green, 50. The pair split in 2020 after 10 years of marriage. Machine Gun Kelly has a 14-year-old daughter, Casie, from a previous relationship.

Fox’s debut book, released Nov. 7, features 70 sets of poems about pregnancy loss and physical and emotional abuse she has endured from unnamed partners.

Fox told “GMA” that the poetry book is not an exposé, but rather a message to other women about speaking up.

“It gives an elegant place for your pain to live,” she said. “To put it into art makes it useful to other people, and so you don’t just suffer with it on your own.”

Contributing: Cydney Henderson

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