Gordon Ramsay has praised his children for getting through a "tough year" and getting into university.
Twins Jack and Holly, both 18, are going to Exeter and Ravensbourne university, getting ABB and ABC respectively.
"Also well done to all the other students on a very tough year ! Dinner’s on me!"
Mr Ramsay has previously spoken about his tough parenting style, which he thinks instills the value of hard work.
He said of his children: “They don’t sit with us in first class. They haven’t worked anywhere near hard enough to afford that. At that age, at that size, you’re telling me they need to sit in first class? No, they do not. We’re really strict on that.
“I turn left with Tana and they turn right and I say to the chief stewardess, ‘Make sure those little f------ don’t come anywhere near us, I want to sleep on this plane’. I worked my f------ arse off to sit that close to the pilot and you appreciate it more when you’ve grafted for it.”
Students across the country are receiving their results today.
5 A*s - and off to Cambridge
A student who gained a clean sweep of five A* grades in his A-levels is to fulfil a childhood dream of studying at Cambridge University.
Jack Parkinson, from Thorne, near Doncaster, South Yorkshire, will read computer science after his top performance in mathematics, further mathematics, computer science, physics and the extended project qualification (EPQ).
The 18-year-old was encouraged by staff at Trinity Academy to apply for Cambridge and attended summer schools there and at Oxford.
He said: "They gave me a taste of the way of life there and the people were really down to earth, which I was surprised by."
Jack, of Moorends, was particularly taken with Cambridge University for its facilities and the city.
He said: "After the summer school, I decided I really wanted to go there and I've been focused on that ever since.
"I'm really looking forward to being around people who have similar interests to me."
Son of refugees leaves parents in tears as he gets into Oxford with A*s
Edi Rama, 18, the son of Kosovan refugees says he left his family in tears after also winning a place at Oxford.
The proud student from Newham Collegiate Sixth Form in east London will be going to Corpus Christi where he will read Maths in September.
His painter and decorator father Arsim, 48, and receptionist mother Gezime, 42, escaped the Balkan battlefields in the mid-1990s, and have said they are grateful for the opportunities this country has given their son.
They were the first people he called after discovering he had scored A* in his maths, further maths, and chemistry A Levels.
He said: "When I told them how well I had done they were both in tears. It means so much to them that their son has done well in this country. They are so grateful for everything this country has given us.
"If they had not left Kosovo and been caught up in the fighting, chances they would not have lived long enough to have children, let alone have one going to the best university in the world."
Grenfell Tower students pick up their results
Students from the school in the shadow of Grenfell Tower have spoken of their joy in bringing hope and happiness back to the community.
Those studying at Kensington Aldridge Academy had to move to portable classrooms because of safety concerns after the fire last year. Five who perished in the blaze attended the school.
Many returned to their old school building for the first time today to pick up their results.
Abdullahi Ali, 18, achieved three As in English, history and French and will be one of the first people in the school's history to go to Oxford, where he will be reading French and Russian at Christchurch College.
He told the Evening Standard: "“It felt right.
“I wanted to sit them here and come and collect my results so this place had happy memories. I think it gives people in the community hope to see us doing so well.”
Daniel Glinka, 18, achieved top results in four A levels; an A* in Polish along with As in Maths, Psyhcology and Chemistry and will be studying Maths at Exeter.
He said: “There was so much lost potential in the fire. We are realising ours for those who didn’t get that chance.”
Proud mother: Labour MP celebrates her daughter's results
Lilian Greenwood, the Labour MP for Nottingham South, posted a photograph of her daughter on Twitter, proudly holding up her results.
Her colleague Andrew Gwynne celebrated his son's results, who has achieved a place at Manchester to study Computer Science:
Big congratulations to no2 son, William (@Billdaforce) on getting his A’ Levels.— Andrew Gwynne MP (@GwynneMP) August 16, 2018
He’ll be off to the University of Manchester in September to start his BSc (Hons) in Computer Science!!!#proudDad ���� @OfficialUoM
Strictly star's daughter achieves top grade in theatre
Presenter and Strictly Come Dancing star Katie Derham said she is "as proud as could be" with her daughter's A-level results.
Natasha Vincent has achieved an A* in theatre studies with Bs in French and English literature at Brighton College.
She has a place to study at the New York University (NYU) Tisch School of the Arts next year.
Speaking to the Press Association, Derham, the 48-year-old BBC Proms presenter and 2015 Strictly finalist, who lives in Sussex, said: "I'm as proud as could be. I'm so delighted. She's done so well.
"It brought it all flooding back, that slightly sick feeling (waiting to get your results).
"I'm very envious (of Natasha studying in New York) and it's such a good school. It's a good excuse to go and visit."
Her 18-year-old daughter said: "I'm feeling very happy. I got the results I wanted. The grades don't mean as much to me as my marks.
"It's always going to be stressful, I wanted to do well for my parents.
"I knew I had my place at NYU so I think I found it less stressful than some other people.
"I'm really excited about moving to New York. It's the hub of theatre, it's a great opportunity and a great place to live."
Ken Campbell's granddaughter gets A*AA - and into Cambridge
Another student who excelled in performing arts and hopes to make her famous grandfather proud is Dixie McDevitt.
She is the granddaughter of the late actor Ken Campbell, known for his one-man shows and appearances in several sitcoms including Fawlty Towers. Her mother, Daisy Campbell, is a director and Dixie has dreams of running her own theatre company.
She has already written and directed her own play - The Snowflake System - about leaving school, growing up and contributing to society, which will be performed in Brighton in the coming weeks.
The 18-year-old, from Brighton, got A*s in English literature and theatre studies and an A in Spanish. She is taking a gap year before studying English literature at Cambridge.
She said: "I'm feeling great, relieved. You try and prepare for the worst-case scenario.
"My mum is absolutely thrilled and I think my granddad would have been thrilled too."
Overall 99% of Brighton College students achieved A* to B grades with 81.9% being A* or A.
GB Kayaker gets top grades despite sports training
Luke Shaw, an 18-year-old GB kayacker, managed to get four good grades despite training for the world kayak marathon championships.
He sat his exams at Norwich School and gained an A* in maths, A grades in chemistry and politics and a B in further maths, and has University of Nottingham where he plans to study economics, potentially with Spanish.
Unlike his peers, he does not have a summer of larking about ahead of him.
He has just returned from a training camp in Bulgaria and will compete in the junior men's category for GB at the kayak marathon world championships in Portugal next month.
He said he had to “squeeze in” training alongside his studies.
“I’m hoping to get top 10, but hopefully better than top 10, we’ll see,” he said. “It’s interesting, a lot can happen in a marathon.”