Davina McCall fears the coronavirus pandemic could leave a trail of mental health destruction.

The TV star, 53, says the after effects of Covid could be shattering for millions.

The Masked Singer judge who is  mum to Holly, 19, Tilly, 17, and Chester, 14, said she feels particularly worried for young people.

"We’ve got to take care of kids who are going through this, especially students," she told Mirror's notebook.

Davina has three children – and he is worried for the future

"We’ve got to take care of kids who are going through this, especially students.

"Younger kids have a lot of support, because they go home to their families and they’ve got teachers at school. But kids at universities are being thrust into new places and not having any face-to-face lectures.

"They’re not seeing any people at all, apart from maybe the people on their corridor, because they’re all being forced to stay in a bubble.

"I always think if people are calling you to say they’re not feeling OK, that’s a good thing.

The Masked Singer star is trying to give the nation a lift on Saturday nights
She fears a 'mental health shockwave' when pandemic is over

"If they’re reaching out, that’s really positive.

"But it’s when they go quiet that it’s a bad time."

Worryingly, she adds: "Once we’ve dealt with the virus, I worry there will be some serious shockwaves to come on a mental health level."

Davina has offered her online fitness programme, Own Your Goals, for free to anyone who was interested in keeping fit and healthy during lockdown.

She says anyone can access her online fitness programme, Own Your Goals, for free

Men, she says, are really suffering as the pandemic shows no sign of slowing down.

"I’m always reposting or posting stuff on Instagram in terms of trying to take care of our menfolk," she adds.

"I have a son, and I feel that it’s important to help support men, because I’m always conscious of the fact that as women, we’re so good with our Facebook groups, our self-help groups and supporting each other.

"Women generally feel like they’ve always got somebody to talk to, whereas I don’t think men do."