Leonardo DiCaprio and His Girlfriend Camila Morrone Were Spotted On a Rare Outing

The two chartered a $150 million yacht with friends for their holiday vacation.

Leonardo DiCaprio and his girlfriend Camila Morrone have a famously private relationship. But every so often they gift us with a rare public appearance or romantic outing, igniting our insane jealously once again.

On Wednesday, the 47-year-old Oscar-winning actor and the 24-year-old model and actress were seen strolling on a beach in St. Barts before hitting the town with friends for a little shopping. In the photographs obtained by Daily Mail, Camila wore a simple white maxi-dress by Matteau, which she paired with a short, gold necklace and oversized, square sunglasses. She completed the minimalistic look with flat, Grecian-style sandals.

For his part, Leo opted for coordinated groufit which featured cargo shorts and the most comfortable looking T-shirt ever. He accessorized with a matching baseball cap, black sunglasses, and another pair of prescription glasses that hung over the neckline of his shirt. He also donned a black face mask.

Leonardo Dicaprio, Camila Morrone
Leonardo Dicaprio, Camila Morrone. Amy Sussman/Getty Images for Baby2Baby, Mike Coppola/Getty Images

For their holiday vacation, Leo and Camila have chartered the $150 million dollar yacht of Swiss billionaire Ernesto Bertarelli. On New Year's Eve, the actor hosted a little get together with his friends, which included Jeff Bezos and girlfriend Lauren Sanchez, as well as Drake.

Prior to this trip, Leo has been busy promoting his new movie Don't Look Up on Netflix, a satirical dark comedy metaphorically addressing the climate crisis, COVID-19 pandemic, and MAGA country all in one. As a passionate environmentalist and climate activist, the movie was the perfect fit for the award-winning star.

"I loved the set-up with the two people that are put in charge of articulating science to the world and everyone not taking them seriously," he said during a panel with Entertainment Weekly. "I remember meeting so many of these climate scientists and the feeling of frustration they consistently had with trying to articulate what 99.9 percent of the scientific community has been stating for decades now and not seeing action."

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