Mollie King has shaken her look – debuting new pink hair.
In snaps from a photo shoot for House Of Solo, the 32-year-old singer wore a daring rosy wig while modeling a series of quirky ensembles.
Mollie rocked a leather jacket in an instant and slid into a close-fitting striped black and white turtle neck for another.
New look: Mollie King has shaken her look – debuting new pink hair
She then turned into a floral pantsuit, before wearing a slinky black number, complete with a beret.
In an interview at the shoot, Mollie said about her BBC Radio 1 show: “I think humor is always good, especially during the breakfast show at the weekend. In the morning people want something that makes them smile.
“We also want to keep our show relatively fast, move quickly through different topics, so that while people get ready for work, they can tune in here and there whenever they can.”
Mollie said determination is the reason for her success.
“When I talk to people at school or at school, I think it’s a very important message to convey,” she said. “It is clear that having natural ability will always help, but actually I think it helps just as well to use extra hours.”
“I am by no means a self-confident person, even now as an adult,” she added.
Quirky: in snaps from a photo shoot for House Of Solo, the singer, 32, put on a daring rosy wig and rocked a leather jacket in one click, sliding into a close-fitting striped black and white turtle neck for another
Last summer, the singer spoke frankly about the “relief” of being diagnosed with dyslexia at the age of 10, after feeling as if she was “stupid.”
When asked how the entertainment industry can make it easier for people with dyslexia and other similar conditions, she told House Of Solo: “I think it’s best to be really open about it. Especially in the music world, and probably also in films, I think there are so many people who are dyslexic.
“So it’s nice to work among people who have the same problems.”
Her own experiences, however, have only been positive, with Radio 1 that has highlighted her listener’s texts in a different color, making them easier to read, and this morning allowing her to practice her autocues in commercial breaks.
Floral frenzy: she then turned into a floral pantsuit, before wearing a slinky black number, complete with a beret
Last year, Mollie revealed that when she was diagnosed, it felt like everything had “clicked into place,” and she finally realized she was not among her peers.
Before being told that she had dyslexia, Mollie explained: “The fear of reading aloud in class filled me with my fear. It came when I panicked so much that I came up with an excuse to leave the room when it was my turn. “
It was at this point that one of Mollie’s teachers picked up the signs of the learning disability and suggested she was tested for dyslexia.
She said: ‘I am so grateful that I was diagnosed in primary school, and not later, because it really started to shake my confidence.
Parisian chic: she modeled a series of quirky ensembles for the photo shoot
“Once I knew I was dyslexic, I could navigate around it. I got extra time for exams because reading a text part took so much longer than other students. A laptop to write down my answers really helped. “
She added that although she has no typical office job related to dyslexia, she is still very relevant to her career as a singer and presenter.
‘When I broadcast live on Radio 1, I use the pauses when a song is being played to repeatedly read lyrics from listeners. Because if a text is placed in front of me and I have to read it on the spot, I probably don’t understand it. ”