Fearne Cotton wore a glittering blue culotte jumpsuit and it's one of the best looks we've seen all year
Fearne Cotton is a brave woman.
A glittering culotte jumpsuit is no easy look to pull off - and did we mention that it's blue? The British presenter (36) braved one of the best red carpet looks we've seen all year in a sequinned Temperley 'Tiara' design, which retails for €1,595, features a plunging neckline and flared leg.
The mother-of-two is an ambassador for the mental health organisation and she co-hosted the event alongside Stephen Fry.
"Congratulations to all of the amazing winners. The work you’re doing is invaluable. Thank you so much to @stephenfryactually for being the most encouraging and supportive soul tonight. A truly gorgeous and moving evening," she wrote on Instagram last night.
"Morning! I’ve had about thirty seconds sleep as my brain was trying to digest all that I witnessed last night at the Mind Media Awards. I feel tired yet inspired today. Also this mermaid jumpsuit of dreams is a far cry from my dishevelled pyjamas I’m currently donning," she added this morning.
Prince Harry was one of the guests of honour at last night's ceremony, took the opportunity to thank the British public for helping to "normalise" mental health. The flame-haired royal has spoke out to praise the general public and the media for helping to reduce the stigma surrounding mental health through the backing of the Heads Together campaign.
He said: "In classrooms, in workplaces, around the dinner table, between friends, and even between strangers, people are now really talking about their own wellbeing and how to help those around us. And while just talking doesn't cure all ills, we are now shattering the silence that was a real barrier to progress.
"We are grateful that so many in the media got behind the Heads Together campaign - you helped make it the success it has been. But the biggest thanks has to go to the British public. You embraced it, you engaged with it and you normalised it."
"I wanted to come here tonight to say thank you. At the beginning of the year, William, Catherine and I believed that the country was on the cusp of something special. We noticed that after decades of hard work from dedicated campaigners, people seemed ready for a different kind of conversation on mental health.
"Everyone was tired of stigma and scare stories around mental illness," he added. "And they were frustrated that it was always being written up in a negative way. They saw that their children were emotionally open in new ways that seemed positive and empowering. Finally, we were all beginning to grasp that mental fitness was an issue worth talking about, for every one of us."