A GUEST on Good Morning Britain found themselves being told off by Kate Garraway this morning after suffering a wardrobe blunder.
The regular host of the ITV show could be seen warning investigative journalist John Sweeney 彼がいたこと “テレビで” as she told him to rectify his fashion mistake live on air.
Appearing via video link, the war reporter gave an update on the crisis, but the presenters in the studio were left distracted.
John was forced to apologise for showing “too much skin” on the show after noticing he’d failed to “button up his shirt”.
Joking that he’d stumbled out of bed before the show, John appeared with his top buttons undone, showing off his neck.
He was quick to notice his missing buttons as he started to speak – and quickly rushed to do them up, as Kate reminded him of the setting, scolding him: “It is breakfast TV.”
The reporter then hurried to get himself together as he apologised to viewers at home for the amount of “肌” he had been showing.
It comes after Good Morning Britain was slammed by viewers last week for reading a teenager’s A-Level results out live on air.
After failing to get the grades he wanted to get into university, ITV correspondent Pip Tomson went on to reveal his grades to viewers.
Dylan replied: “I’ve got an unconditional so it doesn’t really matter, anything is a bonus. I hope I see a couple of Bs.”
As the youngster opened the envelope, Pip said enthusiastically, reading over his shoulder: “Let’s see if you’ve got a couple of Bs!”
Dylan sighed as he looked at the piece of paper – before Pip went on to read out that he had got two Ds and a C.
Viewers at home flocked to Twitter, with many saying that they shouldn’t have filmed students opening their results.
他の場所, viewers slammed co-presenter Jonathan Swain for his comments on food banks – referring to them as “trendy”.
GMB presenter Jonathan was stood outside a soup kitchen during the segment and discussed the stress the facilities have been under.
It was his introduction that angered fans, 彼が言ったように: “Even here in the city there is a need for things like this. They are seeing double the amount of people come in that need help.
“[The staff] have been doing this for many years now, 以来 1988, long before food banks became a trendy thing.”