Paddy and Christine McGuinness appeared in good spirits as they left MediaCityUK in Salford after attending BBC Breakfast on Tuesday.
The TV presenter, 48, who is due to have knee surgery next year, and his model wife, 33, discussed their upcoming autism documentary, Our Family.
Paddy cut a relaxed silhouette for the outing in a navy coat and matching jeans that he paired with a white t-shirt.
Outside: Paddy and Christine McGuinness appeared in good spirits as they left MediaCityUK in Salford after appearing on BBC Breakfast on Tuesday
Christine opted for a dark green jumpsuit while adding height to her figure with a pair of black heels.
The former Real Housewives of Cheshire star wrapped herself in a black coat and let her blonde locks fall off her shoulders.
Paddy recently revealed he was due to have surgery next year for his knee – after admitting he was “still crazy”.
The Top Gear presenter injured his knee in September while preparing for a charity football game for Soccer Aid.
Stunning: Christine opted for a dark green jumpsuit while adding height to her frame with a pair of black heels
At the time, he had to withdraw from the game and told fans: “Hollowed out! For the first time ever, I have to retire from @socceraid due to injury.
“I tore my lateral meniscus and it’s not something that can be fixed with the magic sponge. Good luck to both teams today and if you have tickets you will have a great day for a great cause. ‘
Now, the Take Me Out host has revealed he’s still in pain and unable to “generate enough power” in his leg, which means he will have to have the surgery in the New Year.
In a video that showed him venting his frustrations on a punching bag, the TV host told fans on Instagram, “Aaaah, better. Sometimes you just have to let go.
Surgery: Paddy recently revealed he was due to have surgery next year for his knee – after admitting he was “still mad”
“The window technique just takes the stress out of a nice heavy bag and hits it hard. Does wonders for me.
“Start slowly on the way back. My knee is still swollen so I can’t generate enough power, but I will have my op in New York soon, I will be back !!!
“All that aside, I’m always here to do it!
PS If you think you are a difficult AF always remember the bag is not responding to you! I think that’s what Bruce Lee said? #monday #stressrelief #heavybag # blast # getitdone #mentalhealth # kisskissbangbang # boxingworkout #feelbetternow #pressurevalve. ‘
Injury: The Top Gear presenter injured his knee in September while preparing for a charity football game for Soccer Aid
Paddy wrote: “Start slowly on the way back. My knee is still in turmoil so I can’t generate enough power but I’ll have my op in NYC soon, I’ll be back !!!”
The menisci – the medial meniscus and the lateral meniscus – are crescent-shaped bands of thick, rubbery cartilage attached to the tibia (tibia).
“They act as shock absorbers and stabilize the knee. The medial meniscus is located on the inner side of the knee joint. The lateral meniscus is on the outside of the knee.
Seeing Paddy let go of his frustrations drew a lot of comments from his supporters, including Paddy’s wife Christine, who said: “Nice moves on the bag of balls.”
Paddy replied, “Behave! “
Her Top Gear co-host Chris Harris also joked, “You imagine that’s my head? I hope.’
Paddy replied: ‘And the rest of you.’
“I think my kids will probably be home with me forever”: Paddy recently detailed fears that people will take advantage of his children with autism (pictured last month)
It comes after Paddy speaks out about fears surrounding his three autistic children, who he says will likely stay home with him “forever.”
The TV star shares twins Leo and Penelope, Felicity, eight and five, with her Christine, who recently revealed her own autism diagnosis.
In a candid conversation with The Sunday Times, the beloved father even admitted to worrying about what would happen to his threesome once he and Christine passed away.
He said: “I think my kids will probably be home with me forever. It’s great now. I am there and Christine is there.
“But eventually there comes a time when we’re not here anymore and I’m afraid people will take advantage of it. We just put everything in place for them and try to make them as independent as possible.
Clan McGuinness: TV star shares twins Leo and Penelope, eight and five, Felicity, with Christine, who recently revealed her own autism diagnosis
Reflecting on the twins’ early days, Paddy, who recently wrote an autobiography called My Lifey, said that he and Christine had “nothing to compare with anything” because their friends did not have children from the same age.
Paddy also revealed how his ten-year-old wife doesn’t often let people into the house, with Leo and Penelope growing more anxious about new experiences, while also showing obsessive behaviors.
The couple did not even disclose their situation to close family members.
They recently embarked on a BBC investigative documentary Our Family and Autism to find out more about the disorder.
It emerged during production that the former Real Housewives Of Cheshire star herself was autistic, which caused her to “put to bed” any of her parenting worries.
Candid: The couple recently embarked on a BBC investigative documentary Our Family and Autism to learn more about the disorder
Parents admitted to blaming themselves after their three children were all diagnosed with autism.
She admitted that the couple “constantly wondered” if they had done anything wrong, whether it was a vaccine given to their toddlers when they were infants or a lack of social interaction during their infancy. first years of development.
She told the Telegraph: “So when they weren’t talking, socializing, and eating food, I immediately blamed myself.
‘But Simon [Baron-Cohen, professor at Cambridge University] did all of these studies over the years and it was clear that it was genetics.
“Now I know we couldn’t have done anything differently. Our children were born with autism and so am I.
Paddy and Christine McGuinness: Our Family and Autism will air Wednesday, December 1 at 9 p.m. on BBC One.
What is autism?
Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) can cause a wide range of symptoms, which are often grouped into two main categories.
First, problems of social interaction and communication.
This includes difficulty understanding and being aware of the emotions and feelings and / or issues of other people taking part in or starting conversations.
Another key area is thought patterns, namely restricted and repetitive thought patterns or physical movements, such as tapping or twisting of the hands, and getting excited if these defined routines are disrupted.
It is estimated that around 1 in 100 people in the UK suffer from ASD. More boys are diagnosed with it than girls.
There is no cure for ASD, but a range of educational and behavioral support programs can help people with the condition.