Greg James is not here for people who are slating his Radio 1 show (Picture: Splash)
Greg James has absolutely no time people who complain that his BBC Radio 1 Breakfast Show has ‘gone down’ during lockdown.
Taking to Instagram, the host shared a message the gang had received from an unimpressed listener, suggesting they were planning on switching off completely.
And it’s safe to say the 34-year-old isn’t happy.
‘Morning Greg I still look forward to your show but during this pandemic it’s gone down I am considering switching to BBC Two Thanks Trucker Dan,’ it read.
The host was having none of the message, and promptly put ‘Trucker Dan’ on blast on Instagram.
Alongside the screenshot, he wrote: ‘The support and understanding from our listeners at this time is truly heartwarming.
‘It’s really keeping us all going x.’
Well, that showed him.
Right on cue, fans flocked to the comments to let Greg know that ‘Trucker Dan’ is definitely in the minority.
‘There will always be people you can’t please. Your show is amazing. You’re funny and keep us happy. Thank you,’ a follower posted.
‘I am absolutely loving you and I can listen to the whole show now I am “working from home”,’ an Instagram user agreed.
While another asked: ‘Even if he feels like this, why did he feel the need to have to message it?!’
‘Wow Dan! Keep going @greg_james you’re one of the things getting me through it,’ one penned.
Greg is currently isolating with wife Bella Mackie and their adorable dog, Barney.
And Bella lifted the lid on how lockdown was going for the couple in her recent Vogue column, revealing she had turned to arts, crafts and DIY to get through the last few months.
‘My husband and I decided to tackle a newly discovered moth infestation by ripping up our carpets and throwing them out of the top floor window,’ she wrote. ‘We’ll have lovely original floorboards, we crowed.
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‘Three days later, we have unevenly sanded and broken boards and a grotty carpet in the front garden. We’re not totally sure we’ve taken all of the rusty nails out of the floor, so now we cautiously wear shoes at all times.
‘Does it matter that most of the things we’re making and building are pretty rubbish? Granted, a few of you are probably baking well-executed pear tarts and knitting perfect socks, but the rest of us are botching it. And it doesn’t matter at all, really. In fact, I think it makes these efforts even more joyful.’
‘The end result isn’t the point here. We’re throwing energy into these projects with hope and optimism, things we need to keep up right now. Apathy is always a dangerous sign for me. I know my mental health is slipping when I can’t be bothered to do anything,’ she added.
‘Trying to grout a bathroom is a sign that I’m still here, still keeping on. Even if I end up smearing grout all over the shower-head as I go.’
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