Carol Vorderman flaunts hourglass figure in skintight red lace dress in Beat The Chasers special

Carol Vorderman, 61, shows off her hourglass curves in a skintight lace dress for Beat The Chasers celebrity special


She’s famous for both her incredible brains and beauty.

And Carol Vorderman combined the two as she showcased her sensational physique once again for Beat The Chasers’ celebrity special.

In the first look at the show, the TV presenter, 61, could be seen donning a red lace midi dress that clung to her curves.

Curves for days: Carol Vorderman showcased her sensational physique once again in an appearance on Beat The Chasers’ celebrity special

She styled her brunette locks in bouncy curls, and completed her look with a full face of makeup and swipe of nude lipgloss. 

Snaps showed Carol being quizzed to win money for charity, with her peachy derriere on on display in her outfit. 

She was joined by host Bradley Walsh, who looked typically dashing in a blue suit with a colourful pocket square, as he read out the questions.

Carol will be joined by a number of other stars, including Joel Dommett, Adrian Chiles, Samia Longchambon and Simon Weston in the upcoming celebrity specials.

The episodes will air on Monday 10 and Tuesday 11 January, and will see Carol face down all six chasers – Anne Hegarty, Jenny Ryan, Paul Sinha, Shaun Wallace, Darragh Ennis and Mark Labbett.

Red hot: In the first look at the show, the TV presenter, 61, could be seen donning a red lace midi dress that clung to her curves

Dazzling: She styled her brunette locks in bouncy curls, and completed her look with a full face of makeup and swipe of nude lipgloss

Red hot: In the first look at the show, the TV presenter, 61, could be seen donning a red lace midi dress that clung to her curves

Brainbox: Snaps showed Carol being quizzed by host Bradley Walsh to win money for charity, with her peachy derriere on on display in her outfit

Brainbox: Snaps showed Carol being quizzed by host Bradley Walsh to win money for charity, with her peachy derriere on on display in her outfit

Delightful duo: Carol was joined by host Bradley Walsh, who looked typically dashing in a blue suit with a colourful pocket square

Delightful duo: Carol was joined by host Bradley Walsh, who looked typically dashing in a blue suit with a colourful pocket square

Her appearance on the show comes after Carol revealed she thinks she had Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) due to a lack of exposure to the sun.

He took to her Instagram Stories on Wednesday and said she now felt like a ‘new woman’.

Carol then speculated she may have come down with SAD, a type of depression that comes and goes, because she got such little sunlight in December.

However, the Countdown star was clearly in good spirits in the clip as she told how she was back at home in Wales for a few days. 

She said: ‘Hope you’re well my lovelies. I feel like a new woman. I think I was suffering from that season affect disorder you know SAD, because of lack of light because it never got light during December. 

‘Anyway, a few days in Wales, boom! She’s back.’

SAD is sometimes known as a ‘winter depression’ becomes the symptoms are often more noticeable then.

Symptoms of SAD include a persistent low mood, loss of pleasure in everyday activities and feeling lethargic and sleepy during the day.

Health: Carol has revealed she thinks she had Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) due to a lack of exposure to the sun

Health: Carol has revealed she thinks she had Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) due to a lack of exposure to the sun

What is Seasonal Affective Disorder?

According to the NHS, Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) is a type of depression that comes and goes.

SAD is sometimes known as a ‘winter depression’ becomes the symptoms are often more noticeable then.

However, a few people have symptoms during the summer and then feel better in the winter.  

Symptoms of SAD include a persistent low mood, loss of pleasure in everyday activities and feeling lethargic and sleepy during the day.

The exact cause of SAD is not fully understood but it has been linked to reduced exposure to sunlight.

Treatments include lifestyle changes including exercise and getting as much sunlight as possible and talking therapies such as Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT). 

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