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Man who set up a multi-million dollar company with his wife, criticized for ‘grossly interrupting’ her

Entrepreneur criticized for constantly interrupting his wife during This Morning’s performance to talk about setting up a hand sanitizer company that will bring in £ 30 MILLION, while viewers call on him to ‘stop cutting her off’

  • Andrew and Rachel Montague founded ClearWater Hygiene Business in March
  • Saw the opportunity to produce British hand sanitizer at an ‘ethical price’
  • The pair have signed contracts with BP, Aldi and O2 and others for a total of £ 30 million
  • After this morning’s interview, man slammed after ‘always interrupting’ woman

A man who set up a multimillion-pound hand sanitizer with his wife during the shutdown was criticized for ‘not letting her talk’ during an interview from This Morning.

Andrew and Rachel Montague, who live in Edinburgh, founded the company ClearWater Hygiene to make hand sanitizer just 12 weeks ago, and are on their way to earning over £ 30 million after getting a series of business contracts.

The pair appeared on the show today to discuss the company, which started trading in March, and now has the capacity to produce more than 900,000 liters of its product each week.

But viewers quickly took to social media after noticing Andrew trying to talk about his wife, with several people calling his actions “ rude ” saying her husband “ loves the sound of his own voice. ”

A husband (bottom photo with wife Rachel) who set up a multi-million dollar hand sanitizer company with his wife during the closure was criticized for 'not letting her talk' during a This Morning interview with Phillip Schofield and Holly Willoughby (top photo)

A husband (bottom photo with wife Rachel) who set up a multi-million dollar hand sanitizer company with his wife during the closure was criticized for ‘not letting her talk’ during a This Morning interview with Phillip Schofield and Holly Willoughby (top photo)

Andrew and Rachel Montague, (both pictured) who live in Edinburgh, set up the ClearWater Hygiene company to make hand sanitizer just 12 weeks ago and appeared on the show today

Andrew and Rachel Montague, (both shown) who live in Edinburgh, set up the ClearWater Hygiene company to make hand sanitizer just 12 weeks ago and appeared on the show today

Andrew and Rachel Montague, (both pictured) who live in Edinburgh, set up the ClearWater Hygiene company to make hand sanitizer just 12 weeks ago and appeared on the show today

Rachel shared how the company started: “Pre-lockdown, we were just like everyone else. Watching TV surprised and amazed at what happened around us. ‘

Andrew then cut off his wife mid-sentence to continue: “It was like living in a surreal movie while the world stopped.

“We had a construction company, which employed quite a few people and knowing that all our sites were coming to an end, especially with overcoming the recession ten years ago, it was a tough time.”

Willoughby, who took to Twitter, presented and presented regularly in India, responded to the interview, “Can you let your wife speak? Sooo rude ‘.

Viewers quickly took to social media after noticing that Andrew was trying to talk about his wife, and several called his actions 'rude'

Viewers quickly took to social media after noticing that Andrew was trying to talk about his wife, and several called his actions 'rude'

Viewers quickly took to social media after noticing that Andrew was trying to talk about his wife, and several called his actions ‘rude’

Another agreed: “Nice to interrupt your wife in the middle of the sentence. Shouldn’t she talk? ‘

“How many problems does this guy have?” Said a third, “he cut his wife off not once but twice. Even when the question was directed at her, she started and he jumped in (and changed the subject). ‘

Later in the interview, hostess Phillip Schofield addressed Rachel directly with a question after she had been silent for most of the performance.

The couple, who have four children, own a real estate investment and development company and have been developing commercial and affordable housing for the past 15 years

The couple, who have four children, own a real estate investment and development company and have been developing commercial and affordable housing for the past 15 years

The couple, who have four children, own a real estate investment and development company and have been developing commercial and affordable housing for the past 15 years

Their company has earned over £ 3 million in actual revenues since its March launch, and has also donated significant amounts of its products to NHS charities

Their company has earned more than £ 3 million in actual revenues since its March launch, and has also donated significant amounts of its products to NHS charities

Their company has earned over £ 3 million in actual revenues since its March launch, and has also donated significant amounts of its products to NHS charities

He said, “It started, Rachel, as your kitchen and you were looking for a funnel and realized that as orders grew, you couldn’t keep them up.”

After Andrew tried to jump in again, Rachel said, “Yes, I remember the day I sent a message to a neighbor asking if she had a funnel, because I was standing in front of a room full of hand sanitizer.”

Andrew then interrupted her again, later saying, “We employ three people. We have eight freelancers.

He added: “Everything we do now is made in Britain, we need to control our production so much more.”

ClearWater Hygiene produces high-quality hand sanitizers for frontline workers and the general public. It has already signed large contracts with corporate clients

ClearWater Hygiene produces high-quality hand sanitizers for frontline workers and the general public. It has already signed large contracts with corporate clients

ClearWater Hygiene produces high-quality hand sanitizers for frontline workers and the general public. It has already signed large contracts with corporate clients

The couple, who have four children, own a real estate investment and development company and have been developing commercial and affordable housing for the past 15 years.

Their company has earned more than £ 3 million in actual revenues since its March launch, and has also donated significant amounts of its products to NHS charities.

But when the pandemic hit in March, the owner of Deeside Distillery contacted them to say that he stopped producing gin and switched to disinfectant to help the crisis.

Rachel and Andrew decided to stop working on their developments and lend a helping hand to ensure that disinfectant could be sold at an ‘ethical price’ after seeing people sell 500 ml bottles for £ 30.

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