Kate Hudson Gushes About Family Life on Her Farm With Fiance Matt Bellamy

PHOTO: Kate Hudson and Matt Bellamy attend the Breast Cancer Foundations Hot Pink Party at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York, April 17, 2013.Kevin Mazur/Getty Images
Kate Hudson and Matt Bellamy attend the Breast Cancer Foundation's Hot Pink Party at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York, April 17, 2013.

Kate Hudson has said for quite some time now that she is in no hurry to marry fiance Matt Bellamy, because the couple is plenty comfortable with their life together how it is.

"I'm not in a rush. We are basically married," the actress, 35, told Red magazine for its cover story. "It is really about when are we going to take the time to plan a wedding."

Hudson also dished to the magazine about splitting time between Los Angeles and London. Hudson and Bellamy have farm in North Devon, where her children -- Bing, 3, and Ryder, 10 -- have a blast.

Kate Hudson On her Mom’s Advice: ‘Men Come and Go’

Why Kate Hudson Is Not Getting Married 'Anytime Soon' to Matthew Bellamy

"The kids absolutely love it. We have sheep. A vegetable garden, chickens," she said.

Ryder is Hudson's son from her first marriage to Black Crowe’s frontman Chris Robinson, and she revealed how that relationship molded the one she's in now with Bellamy, a singer for the band Muse.

"After Chris, I didn't think I’d ever date a musician again," she said. "That world is difficult. But it is what it is, right? I like people with musicality. ... I find it attractive."

Hudson isn't against ripping the tabloids, who she said like seeing actresses and actors struggle in their personal lives and even once said according to Hudson, that she "had an eating disorder."

"You realize they want every female to be a wh***," she added. "It’s true. These magazines really, really want women to look bad. Why would you paint such a bad picture of women that young girls look up to? I will never understand that."

She continued, "and, if there is one thing I will never have, it is an eating disorder. I won’t have girls –- even if it is just one or two who care –- thinking that. Because it’s a serious sickness, not something to plaster on the cover of a magazine. And I am the opposite. ... The whole point is I want girls to love themselves. I want them to feel good about who they are."