‘We’re devastated,’ says the Great British Bake Off star of the grueling time in the tent.


‘We’re devastated,’ says the Great British Bake Off star of the grueling time in the tent.

The GREAT BRITISH BAKE OFF can be a difficult experience for aspiring bakers because a variety of things might go wrong. One of the stars has spoken out about how difficult the new series may be.

Last month, The Great British Bake Off returned to Channel 4 for a second season, much to the pleasure of its fans.

While every Tuesday night, viewers are treated to an hour-long program, filming may be a challenge. 12 hours of filming is considered a “short day” by Judge Paul Hollywood.

Since the show’s inception on BBC One in 2010, celebrity chef Paul has served as a judge on The Great British Bake Off.

Paul, 55, and chef Prue Leith, 81, are the judges on the popular show, which is now broadcast on Channel 4 on Tuesday nights.

The judges are frequently “shattered” at the end of the filming day, despite the fact that viewers only see Paul and Prue analyze and taste the contestants’ bakes.

Paul has spoken out about his arduous experience filming the show in the famed Bake Off tent.

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Filming for 12 hours is considered “a short day,” according to the actor.

“We try and get together as often as we can,” Paul stated at last year’s Bake Off press day, “but sometimes we’re shattered.”

“If it’s been a particularly late night, we’re all just going to order room service.”

Only a third of the time spent in the tent each week is really spent baking.

The rest of the time in the tent is spent doing “beauty shots” of the bakes, participants, or judges, according to series four baker Ali Imdad.

“The baking is filmed as you do it by six cameras rotating about the tent,” he told Birmingham Mail. “However, if they don’t catch something, like you whisking, you could have to do it again.”

“They will do retakes if someone flubs a line during the judging.” Alternatively, if you mentioned anything that they didn’t quite understand, they will ask you to repeat it.” For his first day of filming, he and his colleague participant spent 16 hours in the tent.

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