RHOC’s Tanya Bardsley looks incredible in pastel pink thigh-split gown as she joins reality co-stars Seema Malhotra and Lystra Adams on night out
Real Housewives of Cheshire stars Tanya Bardsley, Seema Malhotra and Lystra Adams wowed as they stepped out in Manchester on Wednesday.
Tanya, 40, looked incredible in a pastel pink and white printed dress with a racy thigh-split as she arrived at Boujee Restaurant & Bar hand-in-hand with husband Phil.
She sported white wraparound sandals to complete her ensemble and styled her have in soft waves for the evening.
Seema, 49, slipped into a chocolate silk gown with spaghetti straps for the night out, paired with a chunky gold necklace.
While Lystra, 44, dazzled in a sequin bodycon dress as she embraced her co-stars.
Last month Tanya discussed her feeling of relief after she was diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) before her 30th birthday.
The Real Housewives of Cheshire star revealed doctors had treated her for anxiety and depression for many years before finally discovering she had the condition.
Speaking candidly on This Morning on Tuesday, she said she had ‘been in a lot of dark places’ before her diagnosis, and said she would suffer from ‘a sinking feeling and an inner restlessness.’
She explained: ‘All my life I’ve been treated for anxiety and depression, six weeks before my 30th birthday I was diagnosed with ADHD. It comes out differently in women.
‘You think of a little boy running around, but a lot of women have it. It comes out as a sinking feeling and an inner restlessness.’
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is a behavioural condition defined by inattentiveness, hyperactivity and impulsiveness. Some 3.6 per cent of boys and 0.85 per cent of girls suffer in the UK.
The mother-of-four revealed she has had thousands of people messaging her because they believe they have the same thing.
‘I think the doctors are going to hate me because they’re going to have queues of people who think they have it,’ Tanya said.
The reality television star also revealed a whopping one in four women who are undiagnosed commit suicide.
Speaking about the latest series of Real Housewives of Cheshire, Tanya said: ‘I’m the dinosaur of the group, it hasn’t changed still as fabulous. Still lots of arguments, PMS and menopause.
‘People keep tuning in which were so grateful for and it gets bigger and better every year.
‘The whole Covid effected everyone, our businesses. So for me personally coming back to the girls, I was locked down with my men, the dogs. So to get out and see the girls it was amazing. It’s been a hard year.’
Tanya was also joined by co-star Seema Malhotra, 49, who spoke about her ruptured ovarian cyst which saw her end up on A&E.
The fashion brand owner wowed in a flowing blue dress with a lemon print and matching bright yellow strappy heels.
‘I’m going through the menopause, because I’m so busy we don’t really give ourselves time to look after ourselves. But because I had time in lockdown I realised “I’m really not well”,’ she said.
‘I had an ovarian cyst which ruptured and I ended up in A&E. There’s been so much going on so I think while the pain has always been there but I brushed it under the carpet.
‘I thought I’m a strong woman and I’ve got to go to work I’ll be fine, but what it’s taught me is that you need to look after yourself and listen to your body.’
Another guest was the Real Housewives new addition Deborah Davies, a psychic, who wore an all black ensemble and added a pop of colour with a bright red blazer.
She said: ‘I always knew, and had this inkling I’d be on the show. I didn’t know when. But I got this message from the show asking me where I live. Do you live in Cheshire at all? So it went from there.
‘At first I wondered if Lystra would be accepting of me because she is so religious. So I was really interested in getting to know me, but wasn’t interested in my work. So we left that there.’
Deborah also claims that she predicted the pandemic and, when asked if it is nearly over, she replied: ‘A little while to go yet, we will get back to normal. But not yet.’
ABOUT ATTENTION-DEFICIT / HYPERACTIVITY DISORDER
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is a behavioural condition defined by inattentiveness, hyperactivity and impulsiveness.
It affects around five per cent of children in the US. Some 3.6 per cent of boys and 0.85 per cent of girls suffer in the UK.
Symptoms typically appear at an early age and become more noticeable as a child grows. These can also include:
- Constant fidgeting
- Poor concentration
- Excessive movement or talking
- Acting without thinking
- Little or no sense of danger
- Careless mistakes
- Difficulty organising tasks
- Inability to listen or carry out instructions
Most cases are diagnosed between six and 12 years old. Adults can also suffer, but there is less research into this.
ADHD’s exact cause is unclear but is thought to involve genetic mutations that affect a person’s brain function and structure.
Premature babies and those with epilepsy or brain damage are more at risk.
ADHD is also linked to anxiety, depression, insomnia, Tourette’s and epilepsy.
There is no cure.
A combination of medication and therapy is usually recommended to relieve symptoms and make day-to-day life easier.