Chloe Sims made sure all eyes were on her as she arrived at the 2018 Pride of Britain Awards tonight.
The Only Way Is Essex star put on a very busty display as she walked the red carpet in a plunging satin dress.
The 35-year-old posed up a storm for photographers in the pale pink number, which also featured a daring thigh-high split.
Chloe teamed the garment with a pair of strappy nude heels and nude lipgloss as she grinned for the cameras outside London’s Grosvenor House.
Also showing some skin at the annual event was Love Island winner Dani Dyer, who arrived with her boyfriend Jack Fincham.
The reality TV stars looked as loved-up as ever as they mingled with fellow celebrities including Amanda Holden and Rochelle Humes.
Dani, 22, chose a beautiful beaded halterneck gown for the occasion, which she teamed with silver heels and a matching clutch bag.
Jack, 26, looked rather dapper in an all black suit as he cosied up to his girlfriend, whom he met on the hit ITV2 show.
The couple were closely followed on the red carpet by former pop star Rochelle, 29.
Fresh from her This Morning debut alongside Phillip Schofield today, the mother-of-two looked sensational in a blue velvet dress.
The asymmetrical number featured one long sleeve complete with a split, and was adorned with embellishment.
The Saturdays singer stood with one hand on her hip as she walked the red carpet – but no doubt she won’t be having a late night thanks to her new presenting role!
Another famous face who looked beautiful in blue was Britain’s Got Talent judge Amanda.
The 47-year-old blonde braved the cold in a strapless navy dress, which clung to her slender figure in all the right places.
Navy was also the colour chosen by the host of the evening, Carol Vorderman.
The former Countdown star, 57, commanded attention when she arrived on the red carpet wearing a figure-hugging halterneck dress which featured a tiered skirt.
Speaking about this year’s ceremony, which honours the nation’s unsung heroes, Carol said: ‘Pride of Britain is a very important part of my life. I’m thrilled that it’s become a staple part of British culture.
‘I never fail to be humbled by those who have often turned a tragedy into something pretty magnificent.’