Sofia vergara dating nick loeb
He first became passionate about fried onions as a child living in Denmark, where his ambassador dad was stationed.
On a later visit to Sweden, he reconnected with the condiment and brought it home, where he’d serve the onion toppings at barbecues.
PHOTOS: Check out the latest pics of Sofia Vergara Sofia and Nick recently announced their reunion – they took a short break last month, but are now back together!
Also pictured inside: Sofia leaving her hotel on Saturday (June 9).
But she’s not dating a handsome leading man or a towering NBA star.
Rather, the Emmy-nominated “Modern Family” sexpot is engaged to her boyfriend of three years, a guy who hawks hot-dog condiments and is known as the “Onion Crunch King.” Meet Nick Loeb, a 37-year-old businessman who is deeply passionate about the product he’s been pushing for the past two years — a crispy fried-onion condiment called Onion Crunch that bills itself as a “fresh and crispy topping” for hamburgers, hummus and so much more.
According to a report yesterday, a new right-to-live lawsuit had been filed in Louisiana on behalf of the female fertilized eggs — reportedly referred to as "Isabella" and "Emma" — which asks the court to grant Loeb full custody so that he can have them implanted in a surrogate and they could receive a trust fund set up for them after birth.
Using Louisiana's specific laws, he even named the embryos (Emma and Isabella) and cosigned claim that Sofia's refusal to allow them to be put into a uterus and brought to term — something she would have no reason to do because AGAIN this is her damn ex — was depriving them of their inheritance.
I’ve taken pictures and tweeted them.” He even brought Onion Crunch with him to the White House last summer when the “Modern Family” cast went to meet the president.
“When [Sofia] found out it was in my pocket, she made me put it back in the car,” he recalls.
The custody battle took a bizarre turn on Tuesday when a new lawsuit was filed in a Louisiana court against the , the suit argues the female embryos have the right to live so they can receive a trust that has been set up for them in Louisiana by the plaintiff and "trustee" James Carbonnet.
Related: Sofia Gushes About Joe Manganiello On Their Anniversary The trust reportedly promises to pay for things like the embryos' future health care and education. The suit — which argues the exes' former agreement never specified what would happen in the event of a breakup — asks for the embryos to be put in Loeb's full custody so that they can be implanted in a surrogate, and eventually see the money from the reported trust. As we told you yesterday, a California judge ruled her former fiancé Nick Loeb must submit the names of two of his ex-girlfriends who underwent abortions around 20 years ago.