Cara Delevingne on the lessons she’s learned from sisters Poppy and Chloe


Cara Delevingne on the lessons she’s learned from sisters Poppy and Chloe

Top model Cara Delevingne says she owes a lot to her older sisters Poppy and Chloe. The Suicide Squad actress said it would be "horrifying" not to have their support in the siblings' first ever joint interview with Porter magazine.

Speaking about their close relationship, Cara explained: "Oh my God, it's incredible to have these two. I don't know what I would do without them, it would be horrifying. We have been through everything together. They helped bring me up. They taught me my love of music. We used to do dance routines to the Spice Girls, which we still do."

TAP TO VIEW GALLERYCara Delevingne said she doesn't know what she'd do without sisters Poppy and Chloe

Cara added: "I wouldn’t ever want to imagine a world without Poppy and Chloe. Put it this way, if one of them killed someone I would help bury the body."

Chloe, 32, also had nothing but praise for her younger sister. The mom-of-two, who tends to stay away from the spotlight, said: "We are very lucky, the chemistry between us is kind of perfect. Cara is such a doer, she is so ambitious. She has always known what she wants and she's a hustler."

The sisters supported each other through their mother's drug addiction

The sisters incredible bond got stronger after sharing some difficult experiences together, including their mother Pandora's heroin addiction when they were children. "There were tricky times," said Poppy. "I was 12 when it all started happening, which is the time you really need a mom – getting your period, wanting to know what sex is about. Cara was six years younger. She slept in my bed for years."

STORY: Cara Delevingne opens up about her battle with depression

However the 30-year-old insisted they had no hard feelings towards their mother, describing her addiction as an "illness". Poppy explained: "We have all learned that addiction and mental illnesses are illnesses and I think a lot of people overlook that it is a chemical imbalance; it’s like cancer, a sickness and people need to see it as that. So when people ask me, 'Are you angry with your mum?' I’m like, 'No there is nothing to be angry about.'"

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