Charlie Stayt’s appearance leaves BBC Breakfast viewers distracted: ‘What’s with Charlie?’
BBC Breakfast continued today with hosts Naga Munchetty and Charlie Stayt and the two spoke to a number of people who are still struggling to do a food shop amid the ongoing coronavirus panic. But as the interview took place, viewers couldn’t take their eyes off Charlie.
While speaking to those classed as vulnerable and required to stay at home, Charlie’s appearance attracted the attention of viewers.
As he explained how difficult it was for vulnerable people to get a food delivery, BBC Breakfast fans were focussed more on his socks.
Many rushed to Twitter to explain they had brightened their day and were surprised by Charlie’s choice of clothing.
One viewer said: “loving Charlie’s socks today #BBCBreakfast.”
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Another added: “Charlie’s got his psychedelic socks on this morning. #BBCBreakfast”
“Loving Charlie State’s “happy socks” @BBCBreakfast this morning.. #happysocks #BBCBreakfast,” a third shared.
A fourth said: “Hey Charlie I’m loving those socks #BBCBreakfast.”
Charlie’s socks are a bit ‘out there’ for him. Big bold coloured spots. Were the lights off when he got dressed and went to the wrong drawer?” another asked.
“Or is Naga restyling him slowly? “Perhaps he’s got leopard print pants on #BBCBreakfast.”
Someone else simply asked: “What’s with Charlie’s socks? #BBCBreakfast.”
It came as Charlie and Naga spoke to Dr. Amit Patel who usually needs a staff member to lead him around the shops because he is blind.
He explained: “When I am out and about I need to touch things I feel for where I am.
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Not being able to do any of that is a huge restriction, I have a guide dog, but she has no idea that we need to stay two metres apart from everyone.
“But the disadvantage of having a guide dog is that people are attracted to it.
“So even when I was shopping yesterday, people will still come up to my dog and violate that two-metre boundary around me.
“So it is very difficult because we weren’t vulnerable a couple of weeks ago, but the fact that we are not deemed vulnerable enough to get home delivery.
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This means we then have to venture out, we have to get on public transport when we are told not to.
“And actually getting out there and using the supermarkets when we don’t really need to be out, it’s not just ourselves at risk, it’s others too.”
BBC Breakfast continues on BBC One on weekdays at 6am.
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