BBC Breakfast’s Naga Munchetty shows off glam transformation in backst6a clip
TV broadcaster Naga Munchetty looked stunning as she shared a behind-the-scenes clip showcasing her glamorous make-up transformation as a news anchor for BBC Breakfast.
The 47 year old gave her Instagram followers a snippet of her every day morning routine in the unearthed clip as they watched her get her make-up done and prepare for the show.
In the short video, Naga could be seen putting on her mascara as she showcased her smoky eye look.
READ MORE: BBC Breakfast's Carol Kirkwood calls Naga Munchetty 'awful' as host fumes at name mix-up
Talking directly to the camera, the news reader sat in a chair with a number of makeup tools and appliances laid out on the table in front of her.
She then told fans: "Half an hour from air… this is the preparation."
Naga then introduced her make-up artist and commented how she is "making me look semi okay" ahead of her appearance on the breakfast programme.
She added: "This is all the stuff that's needed to make this work this morning."
Last week on the BBC show, Naga caused a stir when speaking via video link to her colleague Hannah who was reporting from Derby.
Noticing the red sofa behind the reporter which included two blue cushions, Naga quickly said: "Hannah, I must say, I'm a little jealous that you get cushions on your red sofa and that we don't get cushions on our red sofa!
"I think I'm going to put a complaint in later," she joked.
Hannah replied: "I might have to take a sit down after this interest rate announcement comes through a little bit later on today, as well.
"We're expecting interest rates to go up again, they've been going up since December last year."
Naga has been a part of the BBC Breakfast team since 2009 and became a main presenter in 2014 alongside Charlie Stayt, and former hosts Louise Minchin and Dan Walker.
Speaking to Radio Times recently, the straight talking news reader said she was previously branded as "useless" when she first started her career, however this only made her more determined.
Explaining the situation she said: "I had copy thrown at me when I first started in newspapers. I was told I was b****y useless.
"I did go home many a day in tears, but equally, I learnt not to make mistakes, that mistakes weren’t acceptable.
"That fear of making a mistake meant that you did your research twice as well, and to the best of your ability."
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