‘The Jump’ host Davina McCall has insisted there’s “no way” she’d ever take part in what has come to be known as TV’s most dangerous reality show.
Davina has hosted the Channel 4 reality since its launch in 2014, and seen a number of celebrities come and go due to injury over the years.
She’s now told ‘Good Morning Britain’ she won’t be hitting the slopes herself any time soon, insisting “that sort of challenge” is absolutely not for her.
Speaking to Kate Garraway and Ben Shephard on Friday (10 February), she explained: “We were laughing the other day and I was thinking about The Skeleton, and that is absolutely nuts.”
“A friend of mine was saying ‘let’s do it next year for charity’... but no.”
In the past, Davina has taken part in a number of TV stunts, most notably in 2014, when she took part in a gruelling challenge for Sport Relief, which saw her running, swimming and cycling across the United Kingdom across a seven-day period.
The challenge raised more than £2 million for Sport Relief, and was aired as part of a one-hour special called ‘Davina: Beyond Breaking Point’.
So far, the current series of ‘The Jump’ has already seen Vogue Williams have to pull out after injuring herself during training before filming had even begun.
Former Olympian Bradley Wiggins has also admitted his days on the show may be numbered too, after injuring himself on two separate occasions.
‘The Jump’ continues on Sunday (12 February) on Channel 4, while ‘Good Morning Britain’ airs every weekday from 6am.
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These truly are the best of the worst...
Back in 2003, 'There's Something About Miriam' hit the airwaves. A dating show with a difference, the titular Miriam dated six different men over a period of time before revealing to them all that she was transgender.
After filming ended, the six men who took part in the show filed a lawsuit against producers, accusing them of conspiracy to commit sexual assault, defamation, breach of contract and psychological and emotional damage.
It was also blasted by critics, with some accusing the Sky One show of reinforcing stereotypes about trans people, and exploiting an important issue.
The premise of this completely ridiculous show was that a group of American women were flown to the UK, where they competed for the affections of a man they were led to believe was Prince Harry, but was actually a look-a-like.
Eventual winner Kimberly Birch later hit out at the show, claiming the girls all knew that 'Prince Harry' was an imposter, but were manipulated into thinking they were just being paranoid by producers, who urged doubters to speak to a fake therapist for reassurance.
OTT and mildly offensive, 'Playing It Straight' saw one woman having to whittle down a group of 12 single men, with the unfortunate obstacle that six of them are hiding the fact that they're gay.
The E4 show was eventually won by former Mr Gay UK Ben Harris, who opted to split the prize money with the show's leading lady, Zoe.
'Being Bobby Brown' marked Whitney Houston's move from Grammy-winning voice of a generation to the side-kick in a Bravo reality show, the highlight of which was this infamous scene.
A reality show where contestants are truly pushed to their limits, the participants in 'Shattered' were required to stay awake for a full week in a bid to win £100,000.
What Channel 4 hadn't banked on, though, was quite how dull this would be for viewers.
More than one person at ITV2 gave this programme the thumbs up. In fact, a string of people thought this was a good idea. Something to think about.
When you start running out of skills celebrities can learn as part of a TV show, you have to think outside the box, and that's exactly what the producers of 'CelebAir' did when they came up with a show that would see a host of C-listers training to become cabin crew members.
No, but seriously. Who gave the green-light to a show where Fazer from N-Dubz, Tony Blackburn and Brendan Cole herd up a load of sheep?
Of course, the involvement of Leslie Joseph meant we still watched every episode...
"Cut the bullshit"
One of the finest exchanges in reality TV history.
What was so unbelievable about 'Lindsay' wasn't that the former wild child got her own reality show (forgive us, docuseries), but just how uneventful it was.
A show where people catch their philandering partners in the act... with an entire camera crew behind them, and Clark James Gable quizzing them about how they feel.
Running mascara and a few torn-out hair extensions later, and hey presto, you've got yourself a reality show.
This MTV reality series saw Jodie Marsh choosing a spouse from a group of eligible bachelors, eventually plumping for the ex-boyfriend of her rival, Katie Price (funny, that).
In 2015, she admitted she was "ashamed" of the show, describing it as "the worst period of her life".
People love bridal shows, and people love shows about plastic surgery. Put 'em together and what have you got..?
A reality show entirely dependent on the premise that Peter Andre is the perfect boyfriend.
E4's attempt to turn post-'Big Brother' Nikki Grahame into the UK's answer to Paris Hilton, with this British spin on 'The Simple Life'. It was actually comic genius, which sadly only ran for one series.
What better way to test your relationship than to head to two separate private islands with a load of people you fancy, get plied with alcohol and just let the cameras see what happened?
Surprisingly, 'Temptation Island' was a smash the world over, with editions airing in the UK, America, Australia, Italy, Spain, Russia, Romania THE LIST TRULY DOES GO ON.