Holly Willoughby shows off toned legs in chic blue suit while filming This Morning
The much-loved presenter was fronting a segment on This Morning as she dazzled in the summer sun.
Keeping her trademark blonde tousled hair in a casual style, Holly looked focused as she sat down between filming.
The 37-year-old host was seen striding towards the set outside of London's ITV studios as she hosted a segment on a tank to honour Armed Forces Day.
Holly donned a chic pale blue blazer with a crisp white blouse and matching blue shorts.
Clutching on to her production notes, Holly beamed as she did her day job.
Introducing the poignant segment to viewers, co-host Phillip Schofield explained: "It's Armed Forces Day this weekend, so we are arriving at work in a 11.3 tonne British Army armoured saladin vehicle.. and there is no better way to arrive at work."
Holly recently opened up on her battle with dyslexia during an emotional interview with Martin Kemp on This Morning.
Holly, who has previously spoken about how she uses coloured scripts to prepare for This Morning, was especially interested in how Martin gets ready for his acting roles.
She said: "You're dyslexic and I'm dyslexic as well.
"You say the way you learn and the way you prepare for this is different to other people.
"You have to find the way that works for you."
Martin revealed he became dyslexic back in 1995 when he was diagnosed with a brain tumour.
He said: "Once upon a time I lived not being dyslexic.
"So it's a weird kind of process that happens in my brain.
"But when I read the script I digest it a lot more. Before I go into rehearsals I have to know every single word."
Holly's comments came after she revealed last year that she uses coloured scripts to help her prepare for This Morning.
She also revealed she makes advance checks on the autocue so she is up to speed with everything.
But the presenter also admitted that she worries for her three children as dyslexia can be hereditary and her mother can be just like her.
She said: “I do bear it in mind quite a lot. Although my mum hasn’t been officially tested she has very similar tendencies to me.
“I don’t know whether that’s hereditary or not, but I do think about that."
Holly added: "Schools are so much more advanced in looking out for it than when I was at school.
“So if anything was to crop up it’d be noticed a lot quicker than it was with me. And children learn in a different way now.
"It makes a lot more sense to me and things are a lot more visual. I feel the ways of teaching are better.”
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