A live stream hosted by Edith Bowman helped raise money for PPE for frontline NHS and care staff.
For the Love of Scotland pulled in more than £40,000 for Masks for Scotland during the four hour live stream.
A number of Scottish actors, writers and musicians made special appearances on the show, encouraging people to donate to the cause.
Radio DJ Bowman said: “We’re here to raise money for Masks for Scotland. Fifteen pounds buys a kit for one person – the masks and the gowns.”
Masks for Scotland is hoping to buy another 18,000 masks and 7000 gowns, by raising £200,000.
Bowman added: “The main reason we’re here is to try and raise money for Masks for Scotland, they are desperately trying to raise money for PPE to protect frontline workers.
“That’s why we’re here, that’s why we’ve got all these amazing people. This is the only thing I knew to do to help.”
Singer Annie Lennox performed Dream Angus, saying: “Dream Angus is one of the most beautiful, traditional Scottish folk songs that I learned as a child.
“I thought in this time of lockdown, I can well imagine it must be difficult for mums and dads to soothe their kids to sleep, and a lot of people must be having sleeping challenges.
“So this is my lullaby for Scotland at this unprecedented time.”
Actor Alan Cumming as well as Fran Healy of Travis, KT Tunstall, and Sam Mctrusty from Twin Atlantic were among others who also gave performaces.
Outlander star Sam Heughan served as the streams barman, creating a Boston sour – or as he called it an isolation sour.
The actor, who has been isolating in Hawaii, said he’d had “a lot of time on his hands”, to practise the drink making, saying: “For every person who makes the cocktail and tags me in it, I’ll donate another PPE kit.”
Heughan added: “The amount raised is really remarkable. We obviously want everyone to be really healthy. We’ve created a free 30 day workout series to help people keep fit.”
Author Ian Rankin took the time to thank care staff, saying: “My youngest son has severe disabilities and is in a care home for young adults. They’ve all been in lokcdown since before it started because they’ve all got underlying health issues.
“When we clap for the NHS, I would ask that we clap for all the carers. It should be as wide a clap as we can give.”
The author also took the opportunity to announce he had finished work on his 24th Inspector Rebus novel, which will hopefully be published in October.
Donations can be made to Masks for Scotland here.