Carol Vorderman puts on ageless display in leggings and leopard print on Sunday Brunch

Carol Vorderman put on a leggy display for her appearance on Sunday Brunch as she wore a figure-hugging outfit. The 62-year-old looked stunning as she donned a cropped leopard print jacket worn over a black ribbed long-sleeve top.

She paired the combo with high-waisted skintight leggings teamed with a pair of black combat boots.

The television star wore her blonde locks wavy past her shoulders complimented by a flawless make-up look.

Taking to Instagram on Sunday (December 3), Carol shared snaps from behind the scenes of the Channel 4 show.

In one snap, she shows off her lovely ensemble as she stands in the Sunday Brunch studio and smiles at the camera.

In another photo, the broadcaster sits behind the desk and holds a mug of tea while a small plate of food sits in front of her.

Carol captioned the string of images: “Lovely morning on Sunday Brunch….I’m stuffed now…need a Nana Nap @sundaybrunchc4”, and added a love heart and laughing face emoji.

The star’s followers wasted no time in flooding the comments section with one person writing: “Love your outfit Carol.”

A second fan chimed in with: “Too hot,” followed by a string of flame emojis.

A third stated: “You look incredible Carol”, while another added: “Absolutely gorgeous woman.”

The former Countdown star appeared on the chatshow to promote her new quiz book Perfect 10, which is based on her podcast of the same name.

However, the conversation soon turned to politics, as Carol often likes to be outspoken about her opinions on the Tory party.

Sunday Brunch hosts Tim Lovejoy and Simon Rimmer looked on nervously as she announced her vow to “get rid of as many Tories as possible” in the next election.

Speaking about the UK’s voting system, Carol explained: “We are the only country other than Belarus, which isn’t exactly known for its democracy, that uses only a first-past-the-post system.

“And after the First World War, women got the vote for the first time, and after the Second World War, the welfare state was created.

“And I do get this sense, particularly from the younger generation, that they want something that’s new,” Carol continued. “They want a new system of life, they want people to be more equal, for the system to be fairer.

“So next year, I’m devoting myself to the election and getting rid of as many Tories as possible,” Carol said, drawing a mixture of laughs and gasps from the studio.

Tim and Simon then hurriedly explained that Carol’s views were not representative of the show.

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