‘He never puts the milk in first’: Novichok police officer Nick Bailey’s wife mocks BBC hit ‘The Salisbury Poisonings’ after it showed him making cup of tea ‘the wrong way round’
- Sarah Bailey took to Twitter to tell viewers her husband never puts milk in first
- During the scene, viewers watch actor Rafe Spall make tea in an unusual way
- The Salisbury Poisonings follows poisonings of Sergei and Yulia Skripal in 2018
The wife of Detective Sergeant Nick Bailey who was poisoned by the Russian nerve agent Novichok has taken to social media to clarify how her husband makes a cup of tea following the BBC drama The Salisbury Poisonings.
Sarah Bailey took to Twitter to assure eagle-eyed viewers that her husband ‘never puts the milk in first’ after a scene from the drama showed the officer, who is being played by the actor Rafe Spall, pour milk into his cup before the hot water.
Following the show’s first episode on Sunday, Mrs Bailey clarified the blunder and explained the precautions she and her family took after her husband was poisoned.
She tweeted: ‘I’d like to point out I changed the bed (twice), bleached everywhere, I was told I couldn’t touch Nick and he’s never made tea by putting the milk in first!’
Sarah Bailey, the wife of Detective Sergeant Nick Bailey who was poisoned by the Russian nerve agent Novichok, assured viewers of the show her husband does not put the milk in first
During last night’s episode, the detective, who is being played by the actor Rafe Spall, was seen pouting milk into his mug first
Detective Sergeant Nick Bailey (left), who was poisoned by the Russian nerve agent Novichok in 2018, is being portrayed by the actor Rafe Spall (right) in the BBC drama
Following the assurance, viewers shared their relief with the clarification, with one thanking Mrs Bailey for ‘answering these worrying details’.
One user wrote: ‘I was outraged! But thanks for clearing it up he’s a good man.’
While another said: ‘Thank you for answering these worrying details. My husband was so troubled by the tea making.’
Another Twitter user added: ‘I was also pretty worried about the tea but I figured he just wasn’t feeling himself.’
Meanwhile another viewer was immediately drawn to the ‘suspicious’ goings-on in the kitchen and wrote: ‘There is something very suspicious going on here. Milk first in tea!!! Just not right.’
The BBC’s The Salisbury Poisonings follows the aftermath of the poisonings of Sergei and Yulia Skripal in 2018 and tells the story of how ordinary people and the public services reacted to the crisis as Salisbury became the epicentre of a national emergency.
Eagle-eyed viewers took to Twitter to share their confusion with the way the officer made his cup of tea
Prior to the show’s broadcast, DS Bailey described the ‘terrifying and a very stressful time’ he experienced following the incident.
Speaking on Good Morning Britain he said: ‘At first I put it down to exhaustion or a migraine because at the time we had no idea what we were dealing with and we couldn’t begin to comprehend that it could be something like a nerve agent.
‘It was terrifying and a very stressful time.’
Talking about the drama, which reportedly upset his parents, DS Bailey continued: ‘They weren’t happy, but that was because of how they found out about it and it got out in the press.
‘Their reaction was more to protect me and my family because they didn’t know it was happening.
The drama The Salisbury Poisonings follows the aftermath of the poisonings of Sergei and Yulia Skripal in 2018
The story looks at how the public services reacted to the crisis in Salisbury which became a national emergency. Pictured: Rafe Spall in The Salisbury Poisonings
In the drama officer’s are seen cordoning off a park bench after Sergei Skripal and his daughter are found poisoned
‘I sat down with the writer and I understood the vision and that’s when we started to understand that it was about the human aspect of the story.
‘It was a huge story and the human aspect can sometimes get lost.
‘This (drama) is really about normal people going about their normal lives and getting caught up in a huge event.’
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