Amanda Holden shows off her sartorial flair in beige and black polka dot dress as she makes a stylish exit from Heart FM
She boasts an enviable wardrobe full of designer items and the latest pieces from the high street.
And Amanda Holden looked every inch the fashionista as she strutted out of Heart Radio in London in a polka dot dress from Forever Unique on Friday.
The presenter, 50, cut a chic figure in the tie front beige and black spotted number as she headed home from her morning shift.
Stunning: Amanda Holden looked every inch the fashionista as she strutted out of Heart Radio in London in a polka dot dress from Forever Unique on Friday
She completed her stylish look with strappy black leather heels and carried a trendy handbag with her while donning dark sunglasses.
The Britain’s Got Talent judge styled her blonde locks in soft waves and accentuated her bronzed tan with a polished make-up look.
The star kept her accessories minimal to keep the attention on her incredible dress but did have on a gold pendant and an array of bracelets.
Wow: The presenter, 50, cut a chic figure in the tie front beige and black spotted number as she headed home from her morning shift
Glowing: The Britain’s Got Talent judge styled her blonde locks in soft waves and accentuated her bronzed tan with a polished make-up look
It comes after Amanda become upset on air talking about her son’s death on Wednesday.
The presenter broke down in tears while honouring the nurses who cared for her when her son Theo was stillborn.
Marking Nurses Day 2021, she reflected on what it was like to lose her child, who tragically died in the womb.
As co-host Jamie Theakston listened on, visibly upset too, Amanda said: ‘I personally would love to thank the nurses.
Details: She completed her stylish look with strappy black leather heels and carried a trendy handbag with her while donning dark sunglasses
‘I know I talk about this a lot. And I never know whether I talk too much about it. But obviously, when we lost our son Theo to a still birth the hospital where I was looked after was unbelievable.
‘Jacki Nash got me through so much, Pippa Nightingale and Natalie Carter.
‘And when I came out of a coma there was a nurse – who I never knew the name of – who brushed my tangled, matted hair from spending so much time lying down – who fed me, washed me and put me in a dressing gown so that when my family came to see me they wouldn’t be scared of me looking like Stig Of The Dump.
Style: Amanda boasts an enviable wardrobe full of designer items and the latest pieces from the high street
All smiles: The radio star beamed as she left work to head home after another successful shift
‘So whoever that was iI don’t know who u are I will be forever grateful.’
Amanda is married to her husband Chris Hughes, whom she shares daughters Lexi, 15, and Hollie, nine, with.
They lost Theo in 2011, however, when the family went through the devastating stillbirth.
Fashionista: Amanda looked incredible in the trendy dress which cinched her in at the waist to show off her figure
Out and about: Amanda looked ready for summer in the polka dot dress
Amanda had noticed Theo had stopped moving inside her when she was seven months pregnant with him and had a caesarean at West Minister University Hospital.
She has always championed the healthcare professionals who helped her through the tragedy, which she regards as her lowest point in life.
If you have been affected by this story, you can contact stillbirth charity Sands on 0808 164 3332 or at sands.org.uk.
Brave face: It comes after Amanda become upset on air talking about her son’s death on Wednesday
WHAT IS A STILLBIRTH?
A stillbirth occurs when a baby is born dead after 24 weeks of pregnancy.
If a baby dies before 24 weeks of pregnancy, it is known as a miscarriage.
Not all stillbirths can be prevented, however, not smoking or drinking, as well as not sleeping on your back and attending all antenatal appointments can reduce the risk.
What are the signs?
Signs may include the baby not moving as much as normal.
Pregnant women should contact their doctor immediately if they notice a difference to their baby’s movement.
What are the causes?
Stillbirths do not always have an obvious cause but may occur due to complications with the placenta or a birth defect.
They are also more likely to occur if women suffer from high blood pressure, diabetes or an infection that affects the baby, such as flu.
Stillbirths are more likely to occur if women are having twins or multiple pregnancies, are overweight, smoke, are over 35 or have a pre-existing condition, such as epilepsy.
What happens after a stillbirth?
If a baby has died, women may wait for their labour to start naturally or they may be induced if their health is at risk.
Bereavement support groups are available to parents who have suffered stillbirths.
Some find it helpful to name their baby or take pictures with them.
Source: NHS Choices