TV shows should try to replicate The Talk

Sheryl Underwood thinks other daytime TV shows should try to “replicate” ‘The Talk’.



Sheryl Underwood thinks lessons can be learned from The Talk


© Bang Showbiz
Sheryl Underwood thinks lessons can be learned from The Talk

The 58-year-old star joined the show more than a decade ago, and she thinks rival shows could learn from the CBS program, which revamped its panel last year after Sharon Osbourne’s controversial exit.

Sheryl said: “The other shows are our colleagues, that’s how I see it. We’re all in daytime space and we’re all colleagues. We’re colleagues with ‘The View’, colleagues with ‘The Real’ and any other signs that appear.

“But the only thing we did was we kept putting in the different ingredients until we had the right meal.”

The long-running show now includes Natalie Morales, Amanda Kloots, Jerry O’Connell, Sheryl and Akbar Gbajabiamila.

And Sheryl thinks the “diversity” of “The Talk” is one of its greatest strengths.

She told People, “That’s why it clicks. We just got together and it kind of clicks because it works. I think the diversity shows here and it’s not forced. It’s what it is, it’s not forced.”

Last year, Sharon left the show after more than a decade.

The 69-year-old TV star previously sparked controversy when she defended Piers Morgan’s criticism of Meghan, Duchess of Sussex.

In a statement, CBS explained at the time: “Sharon Osbourne has decided to leave ‘The Talk’.

“The events of the March 10 broadcast shocked everyone involved, including the audience watching at home. As part of our review, we have concluded that Sharon’s behavior towards her co-hosts during the The March 10 episode didn’t align with our values ​​for a We also found no evidence that CBS executives orchestrated the discussion or caught any of the hosts off guard.

“At the same time, we recognize that the network and studio teams, as well as the showrunners, are responsible for what happened on this show because it was clear that the co-hosts were not properly prepared. by staff for a complex and sensitive discussion involving race.”

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