Adwoa Aboah shares a kiss with close friend Cara Delevingne as she dances the night away at 30th birthday party
Adwoa Aboah kissed her 20s goodbye with an acid house themed party for her 30th birthday.
The model, whose parents are fashion agent Camilla Lowther, niece of the late 8th Earl of Lonsdale, and location scout Charles Aboah, pulled out all the stops for her 30th birthday with an extravagant blue-and-gold six-piece cake.
The Londoner, who wore a sheer white dress to the bash, was joined by a slew of friends, including model Cara Delevingne with whom she shared a steamy kiss.
Smooch: Adwoa Aboah kissed her 20s goodbye with an acid house themed party for her 30th birthday, where she closed lips with her good friend Cara Delevingne
Adwoa is in a relationship with American skater Daniel Wheatley, 33, who she has been dating since last year.
About her friendship with Cara, Adwoa previously told Glamour: “People call us ‘model best friends’, but we were friends before.
“What I’ve always been grateful for is that we don’t expect anything from each other, just friendship.”
Adwoa looked sensational on the dance floor as she donned a form-fitting dress with a glittery detail and a dramatic pink feather jacket.
Birthday girl: The model pulled out all the stops for her 30th birthday with an extravagant blue-and-gold six-piece cake
The outing comes after Adwoa discussed her insecurities in social situations, claiming she felt “neither white enough nor black enough” during her teens.
Adwoa graced the cover of Elle magazine and confessed to the publication: “I would watch from the sidelines as certain friends thrived in social situations, all carefree and radiant, quietly hiding my insecurities and internalizing my shame.
“Like many others before and after me, I never felt like I belonged. I was neither white enough nor black enough. Guys didn’t like my braids, so I conformed – I relaxed my hair painfully, which didn’t convince them either.’
Friends: Colleague models Adwoa and Cara have been good friends for years
Through her experience at school, she admitted that she had a strong desire to “be like everyone else,” but failed many exams.
She wrote: ‘By school standards I was not strong academically, pressure which was only exacerbated by my dyslexia and the multitude of exams I failed’
Adwoa said she wanted to “adjust to be like everyone else,” which ironically “would be a huge loss to my career today,” but at the time it was her “deepest fantasy.”
Candid: The outing comes after Adwoa discussed her insecurities in social situations and claimed she felt she was “neither white enough nor black enough” during her teenage years