Ascot revelers looked worse tonight as they left Berkshire race-goers after hours of partying.
Earlier in the day, glamorous guests had dressed to the nines to attend the event, regarded as the crown jewel of the racing calendar.
While its competitors Cheltenham, Epsom and Aintree have dropped their dress codes, Ascot still has a fairly strict dress code.
Ladies are required to wear ‘formal daywear’ – meaning dresses must fall just above the knee and straps must be 2.5 cm or wider.
After passing security this morning in high heels, racegoers were pictured giving their feet a break as they left the grounds in flip flops.
Pictured: A glamorous race-goer trades in her high heels for flip flops as she leaves Ladies Day at Ascot
Holding a blue vape in one hand, a woman – dressed in a pretty yellow mini dress – was seen without her high heels as she left Ascot with friends.
After also removing her headgear, the woman relied on a male friend to steer her home in the right direction.
Despite being out in the sun all day, the man was still wearing his suit but broke the dress code by unbuttoning his white shirt.
Meanwhile, another woman was pictured ill outside Ascot as she left Ladies Day.
Sitting on the edge of a flower bed, the woman – also wearing slippers – was bent over while her friend rubbed her back.
A concerned member of staff offered some assistance and saw a bag open in front of the woman.
Earlier in the week, other revelers were pictured sitting barefoot on the pavement while enjoying cigarette breaks.
In addition, the races proved too much for one barefoot female fan – who had to be carried home over one man’s shoulder.
Pictured: Woman is comforted by a friend and an employee when she falls ill on site
The staff member holds a bag for the woman to take her out after a full day at the races
On Tuesday, this young woman, who may not have been able to cope with the journey home barefoot, was carried off the racecourse on the first day of Royal Ascot.
Pictured: A woman enjoys a cigarette break on the pavement outside Ascot after removing her wizard
On the Royal Ascot website, the organizers have outlined their code of conduct as a warning to new visitors.
It reads: “Drunkenness, loud behavior or harassment of other members, their guests and staff will not be tolerated.”
They further state that they reserve the right to remove people who engage in “conduct that may interfere with or harm the experience of other attendees.”
While the Royal Enclosure remains the only space for members, members of the public can visit the Queen Anne Enclosure – with tickets starting at £49.
Home time! These stylish revelers still looked glamorous as they left the racecourse on their way home, even though the boys’ ties had come undone
This young woman, who had taken off her heels at the end of the day, seemed somewhat overwhelmed by the day’s festivities
This woman, wearing a chic pink midi dress with a ruffled hem and fashionable mules, looked exhausted as she left the course
Pictured: An Ascot guest was seen on Tuesday in a dress that exposed her tattoo of a woman being gagged
This year, Royal Ascot paid tribute by renaming a race in honor of the late Queen.
The Platinum Jubilee Stakes, a six furlong sprint run on the Saturday of Ascot’s five-day meeting, will henceforth be known as the Queen Elizabeth II Jubilee Stakes.
Queen Elizabeth II had a total of 24 winners, being an avid racehorse owner, with her last win via Tactical in the Windsor Castle Stakes three years ago.
Choir Boy raced home as her first ever winner at the 1953 Royal Hunt Cup, which took place the same week of the late Her Majesty’s coronation at Westminster Abbey.