Naga Munchetty says BBC co-stars are ‘flummoxed’ by her in candid admission

Naga Munchetty has given her supporters an insight into her close bond with her fellow BBC Breakfast co-stars, admitting she often leaves them confused by her comments.

The BBC anchor, 46, frequently appears alongside the likes of Dan Walker, Sally Nugent, Charlie Stayt and Carol Kirkwood.

Away from the BBC Breakfast sofa, Naga fronts her own BBC Radio 5 Live programme every Wednesday, discussing some of the countries most topical conversations.

During yesterday's broadcast, Naga revealed that her outbursts often leave her fellow anchors confused during a chat with weather presenter Darren Bett.

While discussing a change in the weather, Naga admitted that she may use a new word to confuse her pals.

Kicking off the conversation, Darren said: "Yeah, I've got a new word for you Naga, Frontogenesis."

"Oh I love this, go on… Frontogenesis is that the change of the front?" asked Naga, before Darren explained: "Well, so, in weather terms, a front is a band of cloud and rain and what we started off with today was some showers, which have developed into thickening cloud and outbreaks of rain."

He continued: "So it’s a front that is developing today, which is going to bring some more organised rain, some more persistent rain," while Naga joked that it is "organised rain".

Discussing the term, Darren said: "You can try that when you’re next on breakfast TV and see what reaction you get."

Naga revealed: "I will do that, I'll flummox my co-presenters, as I usually do!"

Earlier today, Naga refused to back down during an interview with MP Kit Malthouse following the sentencing of murderer Wayne Couzens.

The veteran broadcaster was less than impressed when Kit appeared to dodge her concerns surrounding the safety of the British public should they be stopped by plain-clothed or uniformed police officers.

She asked: "If a woman is walking on her own and is stopped by a police officer, in a marked, or unmarked car and told to stop, he's going to arrest her, he's going to put her in the car, should she get in the car?"

However, Kit appeared to go around Naga's question and instead claimed that it "depends on the circumstances" before adding that those being stopped have a right to question the officer by asking to speak to the control room or dialling 999.

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