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Queen Letizia of Spain looked stunning in a pink trouser suit as she attended the UNICEF Spain Awards in Madrid today. 

The Spanish royal, 50, who is Honorary President of Unicef Spain, was effortlessly elegant as she went to the awards ceremony for the charity. 

The mother-of-two donned a matching bubblegum pink blazer suit and smart belted-trousers.

Letizia paired this with a eggshell-coloured blouse which she tucked into the trousers, which highlighted her elegant physique.

She sported simple silver diamond studded-earrings and modest nude kitten-heels with belt detailing.

Queen Letizia, 50, looked stunning in a pink suit as she clapped for those who won awards in Madrid today

The former journalist oozed confidence as she walked on-stage with a big smile on her face.

She chatted to Shabana Basij-Rasikh, an Afghan educator, humanitarian, and women’s rights champion. 

The pair looked in high spirits, as they posed for several snaps and displayed a framed picture on stage.

Letizia wore her shiny brunette locks swept across her shoulders down and sat just below her shoulders. 

The Queen also opted for natural makeup and wore a touch of lip gloss and mascara, along with her signature smoky pink eye shadow. 

The royal often attends the awards ceremony for Unicef, having previously attended the 2019 event.  

UNICEF is the largest provider of vaccines and they support child health and nutrition, safe water and sanitation, quality education and skill building, HIV prevention and treatment for mothers and babies.

They also work to protect children and adolescents from violence and exploitation across more than 190 countries and territories. 

The charity was established in 1946, in the aftermath of World War II. 

The bi-annual ceremony shows recognition to individuals and institutions who have committed their lives to helping the most vulnerable children, in addition to working towards the defence of children’s rights. 

The Spanish royal smiled as she was  pictured with Shabana Basij-Rasikh at the event in Madrid

Queen Letizia stunned the crowd and opted for natural make up – with her signature smoky eye shadow. The royal had her silver strands on display

Queen Letizia and Afghan educator Shabana Basij-Rasikh smiled as they chatted on stage 

Letizia also had her silver strands on display and has previously divided opinion as she does not dye her hair.

Writing for the Daily Mail in March, Christa D Souza argued that Letizia’s grey streak ‘signifies a woman who has given up’.

She wrote: ‘My goodness, Queen Letizia of Spain, 50, is beautiful. That skin. That figure. And that hair — luscious and brown and now with a single grey streak running down one side. Although on the hair front, if I may be so bold, Your Majesty, are you sure you’re OK with the grey?’

In 2021, stylists told FEMAIL Letizia was ‘embracing her authentic natural beauty’ by letting her grey hair show.

Celebrity hair stylist Tom Smith said: ‘Lockdown has helped Queen Letizia get used to her natural tones and she is feeling empowered and confident.

Queen Letizia looks more youthful and radiant with the shimmer of grey coming through’.

‘Queen Letizia is making a bold statement by showcasing her grey roots in public as the world’s media will critique her. The change in beauty standards means grey hair is no longer a taboo. Grey hairs have become part of a person’s identity.’

It’s been a busy couple of months for the Queen, from travelling to Australia to watch her national woman’s football team win the World Cup, to saying goodbye to both of her daughters. 

Queen Letizia looked glamorous as she donned a bubblegum pink suit for the occasion 

Shabana Basij-Rasikh is a Afghan educator, humanitarian, and women’s rights champion

The Spanish Queen was snapped chatting to Shabana Basij-Rasikh at the UNICEF awards 

King Felipe and Queen Letizia have an empty nest after their youngest daughter, Infanta Sofía, 16, moved to Wales last month. 

Sofía, 16, left her residence at ‘Prince Pavilion’ near Zarzuela Palace to start school at UWC Atlantic College in the Welsh county of Vale of Glamorgan.

The school is often referred to as ‘Hippie Hogwarts’ thanks to its progressive approach to education and picturesque castle setting. 

The college is based at St Donat’s Castle, south Wales in a 12th century castle set in 122 acres of woodland and farmland with its own valley and seafront.

It was founded in German educationalist Kurt Hahn, is situated at the 12th century St Donat’s Castle on the country’s south coast and costs a whopping £67,000 per year for courses including Tai Chi, the theory of knowledge and Tibetan literature.

 Meanwhile the King and Queen’s eldest daughter, Princess Leonor, 17, also left to go to military academy last month.

The heir to the Spanish throne must complete the three years in line with tradition as she follows the path of her father, King Felipe.

Rather like a boarding school, General Military Academy of Zaragoza follows a strict timetable during the week. but Leonor will be free to return home at the weekeneds if she’s not on manouevres. 

After training at the General Military Academy in Zaragoza, which is Spain’s equivalent to Sandhurst, she will go to naval school, and will complete her three years at the General Air Academy.

Queen Letizia of Spain, 50, looked stunning in pink as she attended the UNICEF Spain Awards in Madrid today

She cut a chic figure as she donned a matching bubblegum pink blazer suit and smart belted-trousers

The bi-annual ceremony shows recognition to individuals and institutions who have committed their lives to helping the most vulnerable children

The Queen wore her shiny chocolate locks of hair down and sat just below her shoulders

The royal looked in high spirits as she walked onto the stage in the Spanish capital in front of the crowd

The princess, who will be 18 in October, revealed her enthusiasm for soon being a cadet at the Princesa de Girona Foundation award ceremony in Girona, in Catalonia, on July 5.

She said: ‘I have just finished high school and I am about to start a new stage with a period of military training.

‘I am happy because I know how much the Spanish value our armed forces… it is an important moment in my life and I feel very excited and determined to continue learning and giving my best effort.’

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