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Former Jeremy Kyle guest slams ‘nasty’ host over TV comeback: ‘He should work in TescoFormer Jeremy Kyle guest slams ‘nasty’ host over TV comeback: ‘He should work in Tesco

A former Jeremy Kyle guest thinks the host ‘should work in Tesco’ instead of making a TV comeback after his daytime show was axed almost a year ago. Jeremy’s return to the spotlight was confirmed last month as his agent revealed he will ‘have his say’ after a year of ‘battling the unimaginable consequences’. The presenter’s representative took to social media telling followers to ‘watch this space’ as she shared a photo of the star, along with a lengthy post. However, Stephen Beer, from Plymouth who appeared on the chat show seven times told says Jeremy Kyle ‘has a lot to answer for’. ‘I think Jeremy Kyle Show itself shouldn’t come back at all, he and the production team has a lot to answer for,’ he exclusively told Metro.co.uk. ‘If they considered doing another show, they need to monitor it more. ADVERTISEMENT ‘Get him a job in Tesco or something because I don’t think he should be allowed to come back. Stephen thinks Jeremy should work in Tesco instead of making a comeback (Picture: ITV) ‘There will be a lot of people that will be upset about him coming back again, and for me, I don’t want to see him on television’. The Jeremy Kyle Show was pulled off the air in May 2019 after guest Steve Dymond, 62, died by suicide following an appearance on the show where he failed a lie detector test. Steve was found dead in his home just days after appearing on the programme leading to its immediate cancellation, sparking a huge debate about the programme’s aftercare procedure and moral compass. Stephen, 49, went on to question how Steven’s family would feel about the presenter’s comeback. Jeremy Kyle’s agent revealed the host would have ‘his say’ (Picture: ITV/REX) He continued: ‘All he is interested in is his money and his fame, I have no idea if he sent Steven’s family a donation for the funeral or some flowers, all I can say about him from my point of view he was nasty to me, and I know he has got to make a living but he is just interested in TV ratings. ‘I know he has his supporters and people do want him to come back but can you imagine how Steven’s family is going to feel, he needs to be kept away from daytime television.’ ADVERTISEMENT ‘At the end of the day, I thought it was meant to be helping people. He cares more about his pay packet and his ratings, he doesn’t care about people at all,’ he added. Jeremy Kyle guest Steve Dymond died shortly after his appearance on the show (Picture: Facebook) Stephen isn’t the first guest to speak out about his comeback, Kane Manning, who appeared on the show on 4 July 2017, also told Metro.co.uk that he feels ‘it’s too late’ for the 54-year-old to reboot his career. And while the ITV host has remained silent until now, his rep Claire Powell revealed he will be back very soon to have his say. In the Instagram post where she made the announcement, she began: ‘So pleased to welcome the very talented and very real … Jeremy Kyle exclusively to @the_can_group For 14 years, Jeremy ‘Kyle dominated Daytime TV with his hugely successful eponymous talk show. ‘He’s also proved a hit in prime time, fronting five successful series of his investigative current affairs brand, The Kyle Files.. Jeremy’s runaway UK success was the catalyst for two syndicated US series as well as stints presenting two other ITV juggernauts, This Morning and Good Morning Britain. [sic]’ The post continued: ‘Jeremy first came to prominence as a Sony Award-winning radio host who changed the game at BRMB, Virgin Radio, Capital FM, talkSPORT and talkRADIO. Known for his honest, engaging opinions, Jeremy has also authored numerous columns for The Sun and a bestselling book for Hodder & Stoughton. ‘A committed father and family man, he’s also a cancer survivor who has miraculously just welcomed a new son (and grandson!) into the world.’ MORE: ITV Why is Loose Women not on this week? Liar season 2 viewers baffled as Andrew 'pulls a Joe Goldberg from You' in baseball cap Does Ali Neeson die in Coronation Street as James Burrows leaves? Claire went on to explain that after a tough year the 54-year-old would be ‘back soon to have his say’. ‘WATCH THIS SPACE!’ she wrote. Metro.co.uk has reached out to Jeremy Kyle’s rep for a comment. Got a story? If you’ve got a celebrity story, video or pictures get in touch with the Metro.co.uk entertainment team by emailing us celebtips@metro.co.uk, calling 020 3615 2145 or by visiting our Submit Stuff page – we’d love to hear from you. MORE: Jeremy Clarkson confirms future The Grand Tour season 4 delays over coronavirus: ‘International travel is tricky’ MORE: Jeremy Kyle pays moving tribute to ‘talented and popular’ show producer Natasha Reddican, 31, after tragic death ADVERTISEMENT Share this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messenger Share this article via facebook Share this article via twitter MOREITVJeremy Kyle Do your bit for the environment with a Scottish holiday in 2020 Are Mark and Samantha Womack married, how old are they and do they have children? Coronation Street spoilers: James is forced to cover up his sexuality in sad story Which Love Island couples are still together after latest split? 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Sugar tax had no lasting negative impacts on the UK soft drinks industry Leading UK soft drinks companies continued to experience positive growth in their share prices during the implementation of the UK Government’s Soft Drinks Industry Levy (SDIL), despite widespread industry fears the tax would harm their businesses, researchers funded by NIHR have found. An analysis of stock market returns of soft-drinks companies registered on the London Stock Exchange, was conducted by researchers funded by NIHR's Public Health Research (PHR) Programme as part of a wider £1.5m evaluating a wide range of impacts of the tax and tracking how these change over time. The research, published today in ‘Economics & Human Biology’, found that,although companies studied in the research experienced negative stock market returns on the day the tax was announced, these companies’ returns had ‘bounced back’ over the following four days. They also noted that the soft drinks companies’ stock prices increased over the following two years to the end of the study. The SDIL was introduced as part of the UK Government’s Childhood Obesity Plan to address childhood obesity, and related conditions such as diabetes and heart disease and help people reduce their daily sugar intake. The levy applies to drinks containing more than 5g of sugar per 100ml, but not to fruit juice, milk-based drinks, alcoholic drinks, or drinks from companies with sales of less than one million litres per year. On its announcement, the soft drinks industry claimed the SDIL would negatively affect businesses across the soft-drink supply chain’, leading to job losses and a reduction in UK GDP, according to reports in the news media. Research from the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine (LSHTM), the University of Cambridge, Exeter and Bath Universities looked at stock returns of companies quoted on the London Stock Exchange under the beverage sector, excluding private label producers and eliminating alcoholic beverage manufacturers. This resulted in four companies - including the largest UK soft-drink firm - listed on the London Stock Exchange. Stock returns were analysed from July 2015 to July 2018, noting four key dates - the SDIL announcement on 16 March 2016; the release of draft SDIL legislation and consultation summary on 5 December 2016; the announcement of SDIL rates on 8 March 2017 and when the tax came into effect on 6 April, 2018. Researchers found that, on the day of the announcement, three of the four soft drinks firms experienced a statistically significant and abnormal decline in their stock return but stocks had returned to their normal levels within four trading days. Dr Cherry Law, Research Fellow at the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, the paper’s lead author, said: “Overall, the abnormal stock returns in response to the SDIL news we observed were negative but short-lived. While the stock market initially perceived the SDIL announcement as detrimental to the soft drink companies, the ‘bounce back’ of abnormal stock returns suggests that negative financial impact might not be as substantial as claimed by industry in the news media. "This research provides an important foundation for more research into the value of fiscal interventions aiming at improving public health.” Professor Martin White, Professor of Population Health Research in the Medical Research Council (MRC) Epidemiology Unit at the University of Cambridge and the study's Chief Investigator, said: “On the day of the announcement of the SDIL, a number of soft drinks companies issued stark warnings to the news media about the anticipated negative impacts of the levy on their businesses, so we wanted to see whether these were borne out by the data. We already know that the levy has led to substantial reformulation of soft drinks, reducing sugar levels considerably. "To confirm that the levy only minimally impacted on the share value of the four companies listed in the UK suggests the SDIL is a win for public health and economically viable.” Professor Ashley Adamson, NIHR expert in public health and nutrition, said: “Conducting high quality research into the effectiveness of interventions like the sugar levy, designed to help us all choose healthier diets by making healthier choices the easy choice, is crucial in improving the health and wealth of the nation. "This study provides important evidence to inform decision-makers on how successfully their policies are working. It’s essential that more research is done on the wider impact of large-scale policies like this if we are to make the major advances in public health we so urgently need.”

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teve Beer accidentally applied for Big Brother USA… but couldn’t meet producers as he doesn’t have a passport EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: See the audition tape that had American telly producers begging to meet him EXCLUSIVE By EMMA GRITT, Senior Showbiz Reporter 28 Apr 2016, 11:26Updated: 25 Jul 2016, 10:33 TOO Fat To Work star Steve Beer almost became a household name in the USA after accidentally applying for the American version of Big Brother... and being offered an audition. But the 25-stone former window cleaner's dreams of Stateside stardom were nipped in the bud early on. He told The Sun: "I was asked to fly over to the USA to meet the producers of Big Brother US. 4 "I meant to apply for Big Brother UK, but I sent the application video to the United States show by accident. "They invited me to go over for an audition, but I couldn't get my visa in time - or a passport. Play Video "I'd like to do the English one instead, and if I'm still unemployed next month, I'm definitely available to go in the house. 4 "I want to prove to everyone I'm not what they think I am." In the clip, obtained exclusively by The Sun, Steve can be seen introducing himself as a six-times married dad-of-six from Plymouth. Showing he's a natural in front of studio cameras as well as a smartphone, he mentions his previous experience. NOW READ: Jeremy McConnell 'grabbed Steph Davis by back of the neck' in boozy rows on nightmare trip that ended with him needing stitches Hoof-ought that up? As Katie Price shamelessly shows off yet another bizarre costume, we look back at her most outrageous outfits 'I have a boyfriend soon to be fiancé': Is Danniella Westbrook set to get hitched? Steve lists off the programmes he's appeared on - Too Fat To Work, This Morning, Jeremy Kyle, The Big NHS Debate - and adds that he's been in "every national newspaper". After proudly gushing about his wife, 18-stone Michelle, he signs off as he perches on a park bench. The 45-year-old's manager, Barry Tomes, said: "The US production team were really keen for Steve to fly over for an audition - but it was the next day and in New Orleans. "I was ready to book the flights right then - but Steve told me he didn't have a passport. 4 "Hopefully there will be some other auditions at a later date and he can go to one of those. "The producers know that he's a Brit and were still really keen to meet him - it obviously shows that they're keen." Steve's near miss with international fame is the latest setback for the six-times married dad of six. Last week he revealed he had tried to kill himself after struggling to find work, despite losing seven stone at a six-month residential fat camp. He said: "After we appeared on This Morning, we went to boot camp. I was 31 stone at the start but I left there 25 stone. "The goal was to go away and get help and to get a job. What happened was that I went away lost seven stone and came back. "I even got myself a new personal trainer and paid them £20 a week out of my benefits so I could losing weight and changing my life. "But I relapsed. I went back to my old ways. I had a KFC bucket and some other stuff.. four pieces of chicken, three portions of chips and a chicken burger." Play Video The shame of his very public relapse - the 45-year-old was photographed scoffing a KFC bucket in the street - and living in a damp flat, left him in a very dark place. He said: "I lost a lot of weight and then I put some weight back on again because I relapsed... I was so ashamed that I tried to actually kill myself. "The trouble is, when you are being called scrounger and a lot of things going in your head and about life, all of a sudden mentally... it could happen to anyone, depression. "I was dealing with the grief of us losing our baby, not having a job, and we were living in a terrible flat that was really damp, and I had a lot of family issues. 4 "I went to Tamar Bridge and I tried to jump off it. I did that twice. "Fortunately both times Michelle alerted the police and they came and arrested me under the Mental Health Act. "She was very upset about it." Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window) Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window) Stop Wasting Money - Use This Extension When You Shop Online JOINPOUCH.COM Sponsored Links. How Far Does £1 Million Go I