A woman who gave birth to Flo Rida’s child has embarked on a tell-all campaign accusing the “My House” rapper of denying his 19-month-old son solely because of the disability he was born with.
She’s even gone on record to claim the multi-platinum rapper has described the toddler as an “evil fucking child.”
The Daily Mail sat down with 34-year-old Alexis Adams, who claimed that Flo Rida denied the child until a paternity test proved that Zohar Paxton was, in fact, his.
Adams and Flo Rida met in Miami in 2015, but the details of their meeting — and relationship — are unclear, and Adams didn’t get into it in the interview. She did, however, claim during her pregnancy, she lost contact with the superstar born Tramar Lacel Dillard and
Flo Rida, for his part, only made one mention about the situation in the past, when he told TMZ back in April that Adams was vying for a “cash grab.” Past that, however, he’s been very silent on the subject.
Even though they were not exclusive, Adams did receive a paternity test confirming that Flo Rida was the father (which she, at the time, released to The Jasmine Brand), who continues to pay his child support even though the two are no longer in communication with one another.
She said that the child, who suffers from a condition called hydrocephalus, will be dealing with medical conditions for the rest of his life. When the boy underwent serious brain surgery, she claims Flo Rida was “cold and distant” to his son, sat in the waiting room with his sunglasses on and didn’t try to engage the child at all.
While Adams admits that she receives child support from Flo Rida, who also pays for his son’s medical insurance, she is currently in court because her attorney claims that what he provides “is not enough” to meet the needs of a disabled child.
Hydrocephalus, sometimes called “water on the brain,” is a condition where fluid builds up in the brain’s cavities, putting undue pressure on the brain itself. According to The Mayo Clinic, hydrocephalus can happen at any age, but is most common in babies and adults 60-years-old and older. The long-term complications of the disease are widely varied and often difficult to predict, but if it’s treated early enough in children, it can lead to few, if any, complications, later in life.