Sherrie Hewson swipes at Loose Women claiming rows werent put on when she did ITV show

Loose Women: Sherrie Hewson on why she's had a face lift

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Sherrie Hewson, 71, claimed Loose Women panellists used to have “a lot of freedom” back when she was part of the lineup between 2003 and 2017. The Coronation Street actress highlighted how the stars of the chat show used to have on-air “rows”.

“We had the most amazing rows.

“It was all real, it wasn’t put on,” Sherrie told Mirror.co.uk.

She continued: “We had a lot of freedom then but it’s not there now.”

The Benidorm star also opened up about the close bond she still has with her former co-stars.

Sherrie, who suffered the loss of her brother last year, was able to sympathise with Denise Welch when her dad died of pneumonia earlier this year.

Sherrie said: “I was there for 16 years, so we have a connection.

“I knew Denise Welch’s dad Vin [who died of pneumonia in September] well.

“I know what Denise is going through, having lost my brother.

“I feel for her so much,” she explained.

Sherrie was left devastated last year after her sibling, Brett Hutchinson, 71, died after battling an incurable brain tumour.

She spoke out on his tragic death in a special film for Steph’s Packed Lunch.

During the film, Sherrie discussed her heartbreak with psychotherapist and ex-Gladiator Diane Youdale.

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The actress recounted: “My brother was the most beautiful man ever. I don’t think I can ever get over it.

“I’m here to see Diane because I think I have to have some help.

“I think sometimes you have to talk to somebody else and see what they see.

“It is like looking in a mirror isn’t it, because when you look in a mirror you see yourself the wrong way round – you never see your face and that is what I think, you’ve got to have someone who can see you.”

Sherrie also admitted she could not stop crying following her beloved brother’s death.

She said: “I’ve been in a very strange place, I just cry and cry and cry.

“That is not a bad thing, I don’t mind crying, but I can’t keep doing it.

“I can’t find a handle to hold onto.”

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