Naga Munchetty forced out of BBC Breakfast less than 20 minutes into live stream with Charlie Stayt left to present the rest on his own
She is a talented TV presenter with years of experience.
And on Friday, Naga Munchetty, 47, of BBC Breakfast, was forced to quit the show less than 20 minutes into the live broadcast as she disappeared from the couch.
His co-host Charlie Stayt, 60, was unexpectedly left alone to present the rest of the show, after initially believing Naga’s absence might be temporary.
Where has she gone? On Friday, Naga Munchetty, 47, of BBC Breakfast, was forced off the show less than 20 minutes into the live broadcast as she disappeared from the sofa.
During the time Naga was on the air, it seemed like she was suffering from a sore throat.
After he left, Charlie explained, “You may have noticed this morning, Naga just walked away from the couch for a moment, with a slight struggle with her voice.
“So we’ll see how it works.”
However, Naga did not return to the couch, with Charlie leaving to host the rest of the show alone.
Solo show: His co-host Charlie Stayt, 60, was unexpectedly left to present the rest of the show on his own, after initially believing Naga’s absence might be temporary
The incident comes after Naga admitted she was called a “useless b***dy” by bosses early in her career.
The TV presenter said she had a copy ‘thrown at her’ and left the office in ‘floods of tears’ during her time as a print journalist.
Speaking to Radio Times last month, Naga said the harsh treatment had made her better at her long-term labor.
She said: ‘I was thrown a copy when I started in the papers. They told me I was useless.
“I went home several days in tears, but I also learned not to make mistakes, that mistakes were not acceptable.
Explanation: Following his departure, Charlie explained, “You may have noticed this morning, Naga just moved away from the couch for a moment, with a slight struggle with his voice.”
She said it led her to do her research “twice as well and to the best of her abilities”.
“That fear of making a mistake meant you did your research twice as well, and to the best of your ability,” she explained.
“I remember when I first decided I wanted to explore being on air, I was told, ‘You’re quite sensitive.
“You take criticism pretty hard and dwell on things. You have to toughen up. And I did.
MailOnline then contacted the BBC for more information.
OH MY GOD! Incident comes after Naga admitted she was called a ‘useless b***dy’ by bosses early in her career