Michelle Obama In Mexico On Thursday: Fruit Salad, A White Suit & 12 Stylish Students (PHOTOS, POLL)

06/15/2010 05:12 am ET | Updated May 25, 2011

When Michelle Obama had breakfast with twelve student leaders in Mexico City on her third and final day in the country, she traded the bold colors and prints she had been wearing until now for an understated white suit. In fact, it was the student leaders she met who stole the style spotlight, in some cases wearing vibrant patterns native to the cultures they were representing. One medical student even wore a dress that was a nod to Michelle's inauguration gown. Check it out below.

After breakfast she left Mexico. Pool report below.

Pool Report 1:25 PM:

MEXICO CITY--First Lady Michelle Obama wrapped up her first international trip on Thursday, with wheels up from Benito Juarez International Airport at 12:01 p.m. local time, en route to San Diego, Calif.

Mrs. Obama's motocade zipped from La Hacienda de los Morales to the airport on empty highways, arriving at 11:30 a.m. and proceeding to the Presidential Hangar.

A few minutes later, at 11:36 a.m., Mrs. Obama emerged from the terminal, accompanied by a Mexican protocal deputy, to be serenaded by a waiting group of boys and girls. She was wearing the same white pants and ivory jacket she had on during her morning roundtable with a group of a dozen Mexican youth leaders. She listened with cupped hands and clapped when the kids were done with two songs, in English and Spanish.

The songsters waving U.S. and Mexican flags were members of the Christel House choir, called the Polyphonic Chorus, a U.S. Embassy official told your pooler. The adorable children wore uniforms--blue jumpers and tan shirts for girls, blue sleeveless sweaters, blue pants and tan shirts for boys. Christel House was founded to help impoverished children.

Mrs. Obama's departure greeters met her at the foot of the stairs to her aircraft: those identified by your pooler: U.S. Ambassador to Mexico Carlos Pascual; Ambassador Julian Ventura, Undersecretary for North America; Mexican Ambassador to the U.S. Arturo Sarukhan and his wife, Veronica Valencia-Sarukhan.

She climbed the stairs alone. At the top of the stairway she paused, looked back and entered the plane.