On the eve of her 30th birthday, Emily Ratajkowski is on some far-flung picturesque vacation. The model and brand new mother to son, Sylvester, has briefly documented her stay which today featured an orange sunset and Versace.

Pulled from the surrealist Versace Spring/Summer 2021 runway, Ratajkowksi reimagined the high-glam collection with a pared back ensemble. The 29-year-old paired a vibrant orange skirt with a heavily embellished shell-look bralette. The Little Mermaid could never.

It’s hard to believe that the model and social activist gave birth just three months ago. Donatella Versace has been a longtime friend to Ratajkowski and gifted the baby a stunning black top-handled bag for the birth.

Emily Ratajkowski Versace
MILAN, ITALY – FEBRUARY 21: (L-R) Emily Ratajkowski and Donatella Versace are seen backstage at the Versace fashion show on February 21, 2020 in Milan, Italy. (Photo by Rosdiana Ciaravolo/Getty Images)

The above post arrives after Ratajkowski sparked a flood of controversy for an image she posted earlier with her son. She posted a series of selfies in an electric orange and blue string bikini with Syl adorably wearing matching board shorts. On Instagram and Twitter followers began commenting on her swift ‘snap back’.

“How does Emily Ratajkowski look like that after a pregnancy SHE’S INSANE,” one user wrote.

Another added, “Please tell me how Emily Ratajkowski got her pre-baby body back within three months of giving birth.”

It led to Ratajkowski turning off the comment function on Instagram.

Ratajkowski first revealed she was pregnant in October 2020 before giving birth on March 8. In a digital special for Vogue, the Gone Girl actress penned an essay on motherhood, identity and what future she envisaged for her son.

“When my husband and I tell friends that I’m pregnant, their first question after ‘Congratulations’ is almost always, ‘Do you know what you want?’ We like to respond that we won’t know the gender until our child is 18 and that they’ll let us know then,” she wrote. “There is a truth to our line, though, one that hints at possibilities that are much more complex than whatever genitalia our child might be born with: the truth that we ultimately have no idea who—rather than what—is growing inside my belly. Who will this person be? What kind of person will we become parents to? How will they change our lives and who we are?”