Naga Munchetti forced to quit BBC Breakfast after 20 minutes left to present Charlie State solo
Naga Munchetti was forced to quit BBC Breakfast less than 20 minutes into the live broadcast after he began to lose his voice with Charlie State left to present the rest on his own.
He is a talented TV presenter with years of experience.
and Friday, BBC Breakfast Naga Munchetti, 47, was forced to resign Less than 20 minutes into the live broadcast, she disappeared from the sofa as she began to lose her voice.
His co-host Charlie State, 60, was unexpectedly left to present the rest of the show on his own, after initially believing Naga’s absence might be temporary.
where did he go On Friday, BBC Breakfast’s Naga Munchetti, 47, was forced to leave the show less than 20 minutes into the live broadcast after she disappeared from the sofa after she began to lose her voice.
For the time Naga was on air, it seemed as if he was battling a sore throat.
After his departure, Charlie explained: ‘As you may have noticed this morning, Naga moved off the sofa for a moment, struggling slightly with her voice.
‘So, we’ll see how it works.’
However, Naga did not return to the sofa, leaving Charlie alone to host the rest of the show.
Solo show: His co-presenter Charlie State, 60, was unexpectedly left to present the rest of the show on his own, after initially believing Naga’s absence might be temporary.
The TV presenter said she ‘threw the copy at him’ and left the office ‘in floods of tears’ when she was a print journalist.
talking to Radio Times Last month, Naga said the tough treatment made him better at his job in the long run.
He said: ‘When I first started at the newspaper I had copies thrown at me. I was told I was useless.
‘I went home crying many days, but equally, I learned not to make mistakes, those mistakes are not acceptable.
Explanation: After his departure, Charlie explained: ‘As you may have noticed this morning, Naga moved off the sofa for a moment, struggling slightly with her voice.’
He says that this has forced him to do his research ‘twice as well and to the best of his ability.’
‘The fear of making a mistake means you do your research twice, and to the best of your ability,’ he explained.
‘I remember when I first decided I wanted to explore being in broadcasting, I was told, “You’re quite sensitive.”
‘You take criticism quite hard and you focus on things. You have to toughen up.” And I did.’
At the time MailOnline contacted the BBC for more information.
God! The incident comes after Naga admitted that he was ‘b***die useless’ by bosses in the early days of his career.
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