Will Smith’s First Wife, Sheree Fletcher, To Divorce Ex NFL, Pastor Terrell Fletcher

Will Smith’s first wife, Sheree Fletcher, will be a Hollywood ex twice. She has filed for divorce from her current husband, Pastor Terrell Fletcher, for irreconcilable differences. According to TMZ’s latest report, Fletcher wants spousal support but has not specified a certain amount in the documents filed in Los Angeles Superior Court, according to Hollwyood.com.

Sheree Zampino married Pastor Terrell Fletcher in 2007, but separated from the ex-NFL running back-turned-preacher earlier this year. During her time on Hollywood Exes, fans say that she didn’t seem happy as the preacher’s wife. In one episode of the show, Fletcher even admitted that she was not sure that she could be the wife that he needed her to be. Hollywood Exes fans cried foul when they observed pastor wife Sheree Fletcher engaging in behavior that didn’t befit the wife of a full-time minister. On the show, there was also a brief mention alluding to Will Smith’s skillful bedroom moves.

Some say that Will Smith fell in love with Sheree Fletcher after meeting her when she made a cameo appearance on the 1990’s hit show Fresh Prince Of Bel Air. The lovely couple married in 1992, but divorced in 1995. Will Smith’s oldest son, Willard Christopher Smith III, aka Trey, is a product of that marriage. Though the two have remained pretty mum on why things did not work out, both Hollywood stars agreed that they were just too young when they met. Both Will Smith and Sheree Fletcher have tried to have an amicable relationship, though there have been some challenges, as Jada Smith once alluded to in one of her social media letters. Despite Sheree’s latest marital troubles, Will and Jada have remained together through the highs and lows of their relationship. According to Jada, every couple has to at least try to work out their differences. Here is what she stated in an interview with Redbook last year.

“Every relationship needs work: parental relationships, friendships, relationships with lovers, spouses–even enemies. The idea that good relationships don’t need work is a romanticized [notion] I find really dam-aging…. It is so interesting, because we give so much leniency to our friends; they can come and go. Yet we don’t give that to the people with whom we are most intimate.”

Actress Sheree Fletcher, who is part Italian and African American, has made television appearances on a Different World, All of Us, and the defunct BET show Oh Drama!

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