As the two of them bonded on their ski trip, Tom Brady referred to his son Jack as the “best son a dad could ever hope for…”

Tom Brady is having a good time creating new and lasting memories with his eldest child.

The recently retired NFL quarterback, who is 45 years old, is now on a ski vacation with his daughter Vivian Lake, 10, his son Benjamin Rein, 13, and his son John “Jack” Edward Thomas, 15. He has been making it a point to share memorable experiences with his eldest son, who is now relishing the opportunity to write his own chapter in the high school football saga.

In a photo that he shared with Jack as they were both dressed for skiing, Brady captioned the image, “The greatest kid a parent could ever want for.”

On Monday, the two individuals got back together to take another selfie when they were out to eat, which Brady captioned with the phrase “Sup!!!.” Jack is shared by Brady with his ex-wife Bridget Moynahan, while Ben and Vivi are shared by Brady with his ex-wife Gisele Bündchen.

After just a few hours after filing for divorce, the football star and Bündchen were able to formalize their separation in late October.

The couple has shared custody of their children, despite the fact that the specifics of their custody arrangement and the terms of their settlement agreement were not publicly submitted with the court in order to preserve the couple’s privacy.

On an episode of his SiriusXM podcast Let’s Go with Tom Brady, Larry Fitzgerald, and Jim Gray, Brady discussed the experience of seeing his younger son become successful in football.

“I believe that seeing him play as well as his growth and development, as well as the growth and development of all of my kids, is one of the greatest joys of my life. So it’s very fun for me to see him work hard, particularly when he’s [playing] team sports “remarked the veteran football player.

In addition to this, he said that he “never dreamed” his kid would be interested in playing football.

“So being out there and seeing him play has been so much pleasure for me,” he added, “So I’m very glad I did both of those things.” “And I couldn’t care less how well he performs in whatever he does.

I get such a kick out of seeing him have fun with his pals and just generally seeing him interact with others, and, of course, the sense of comradery that develops at an early age.”