Hollyoaks star Ross Adams ties the knot with long-term partner Phil Crusham

Hollyoaks star Ross Adams has revealed he would love to start a family after tying the knot with long-term partner Phil Crusham.

Ross and Phil said “I do” in an emotional ceremony in Stirk House, Clitheroe after a romantic proposal in New York two years ago.

As the happy couple walked in a string quartet started playing Elbow’s One Day Like This as their entrance song.

Speaking in this week’s OK! magazine he said: “We both looked at each other, held hands and that was when I thought I am really going to burst into tears.

“We started walking and Phil was so nervous, he literally galloped down the aisle!

(Image: OK! Magazine)

“I was like, slow down! It was hilarious.”

Guests at the ceremony included Hollyoaks co-stars Nikki Sanderson, Jennifer Metcalfe, Stephanie Waring and former X Factor finalist Rachel Adedeji sang What About Love from The Color Purple musical as they signed the register.

Ross says the pair, who are honeymooning in Miami, is keen to raise a family after getting married.

On having children he said: “I think both of us would make great dads and ultimately we would love to raise a family.

“But we want to really enjoy that first year or so of married life and have another holiday before we start thinking about starting a family.”

Former University of Salford student Ross, who plays loveable Scott Drinkwell in the Channel Four soap, was praised by fans and co-stars for a heartbreaking Hollyoaks storyline exploring suicide and depression.

Scott, whose flamboyant personality sometimes led him to be pushed away and ridiculed by neighbours and isolated by some of the LGBT community, attempted to take his own life in harrowing scenes last year.

Ross worked on the storyline with Samaritans and the mental health charity Mind while highlighting that according to the LGBT foundation, lesbian, gay or bisexual people people are twice as likely as heterosexual people to have suicidal thoughts or make suicide attempts and are two to three times more likely to suffer from depression.

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