Rhian Sugden wows in a racy plunging black bodysuit and sheer stockings as she poses for a sizzling snap

Rhian Sugden sent temperatures soaring as she posed in a racy black plunging bodysuit and sheer thigh high stockings in an Instagram snap on Tuesday.

The glamour model, 36, looked incredible in the high-legged one piece as she lay on a colourful rug for the mirror selfie.

She placed a pair of towering heels next to her as she sat with her one leg kicked out to the side.

The beauty turned up the heat by applying a flawless palette of makeup including a bold smokey eye shadow and liner.

Rhian styled her long blonde tresses poker straight and left her full fringe to frame her face.

In the caption she referenced Taylor Swift’s Anti-Hero lyrics: ‘It’s me, hi, I’m the problem it’s me’.

It comes after Rhian displayed her eye-popping ᴀssets in a very busty ʙικιɴι last week as she posted throwback snaps from her holiday in Crete.

She wowed in a racy cleavage-baring number that highlighted her hourglᴀss frame.

The khaki ʙικιɴι featured yellow and orange flower prints on both the top and bottoms and a high-cut style.

The beauty also showed off her sense of humour as she made a pun about her trip to the sun-kissed Greek island.

Rhian penned to her 490k followers: ‘Greece is the word. Still pulling out my holiday pics from last week. Feta late than never.’

It comes after Rhian told how she developed an eating disorder due to the stress of IVF treatment and her mother’s bowel cancer diagnosis.

She detailed how she was only able to manage half a banana and a square of chocolate a day because eating made her feel like she was ‘choking’.

Rhian, who has undergone six unsuccessful rounds of IVF, said she dreamt of having ‘four or five’ little boys running around but would ‘now feel lucky to have just one’.

The model and her actor husband Oliver Mellor have spent £75,000 trying to conceive, but remain one of the one in seven couples who have fertility struggles.

Rhian told her high anxiety around the time of her most recent IVF cycle and her mum’s cancer battle last summer led to an eating disorder.

Revealing she lost more than two stone after developing a fear of eating, Rhian said: ‘Last year was the year from hell.

‘I’m in a much better place now but in the summer I was so anxious that I felt full all the time and every time I tried to eat I felt like I was being strangled.

‘It was a really horrible choking sensation and for about three months I lived on a square of chocolate and half a banana every day.’

Rhian announced her decision to start the in-vitro fertilisation process in 2019 after she was told by doctors that she has an egg count of someone at least 13 years older.

In September 2021 after the failure of her fourth round of IVF, Rhian said: ‘Been feeling blue. Had a hell of a tough few weeks…

‘For those that have been following my journey… IVF round 4 failed, but it’s now time for me to pick myself up and carry on!

‘Being in the public eye and trying to keep a brave face on his harder than it looks but I’ve done it many times before and I will do it again.

‘It’s time to stick on my best undies, get myself back to normal and get back behind that camera doing what makes me happy! Big shout out to my support network. You’re the best! #ivfwarrior [pineapple emoji].’ [sic]

In April 2019, Rhian discussed her plans to have IVF after being told she has an egg count of ‘a woman over 45’ but added that the procedure carries only a ‘two per cent’ success rate.

Rhian explained: ‘I was told that I may never be a mum – and I’m heartbroken. Doctors said I have the egg count of a woman over 45, meaning it’s unlikely I would ever conceive naturally.

‘It also means the odds of getting pregnant by IVF have gone down from 30 per cent to two per cent – which was pretty devastating to hear.’

In-vitro fertilisation, known as IVF, is a medical procedure in which a woman has an already-fertilised egg inserted into her womb to become pregnant.

It is used when couples are unable to conceive naturally, and a sperm and egg are removed from their bodies and combined in a laboratory before the embryo is inserted into the woman.

Once the embryo is in the womb, the pregnancy should continue as normal.

The procedure can be performed using eggs and sperm from a couple or those from donors.