Jeremy Kyle teases TV comeback after signing with new management: 'Watch this space'

Jeremy Kyle will make his TV comeback 'soon', according to his new management (Ian West/Getty)
Jeremy Kyle will make his TV comeback 'soon', according to his new management (Ian West/Getty)

Jeremy Kyle will soon return to TV screens in order to “have his say,” his new representatives have teased.

According to The Can Group, the management agency in which he has recently signed with, the presenter is set to make a comeback after “battling the unimaginable consequences of a devastating tragedy” over the last 12 months.

Read more: ‘The Jeremy Kyle Show’ replacement confirmed by ITV

“Jeremy’s runaway UK success was the catalyst for two syndicated US series as well as stints presenting two other ITV juggernauts, This Morning and Good Morning Britain,” the post gushed, before pointing out that he found his big break in radio.

Noting how he’s worked with BRMB, Virgin Radio, Capital FM, talkSPORT and talkRADIO, it continued on to claim that Kyle, 54, is perhaps best known for his “honest, engaging opinions.”

“Jeremy has also authored numerous columns for The Sun and a bestselling book for Hodder & Stoughton.

“A committed father and family man, he’s also a cancer survivor who has miraculously just welcomed a new son (and grandson!) into the world,” the announcement concluded. “Jeremy Kyle will be back soon to have his say: WATCH THIS SPACE!”

Other famous faces represented by The Can Group include True Love or True Lies winner Parisa Tarjomani, Geordie Shore’s Holly Hagan, Hollyoaks actor Stephanie Davis and media personality Peter Andre.

Read more: Jeremy Kyle guest told researcher 'I wish I was dead' before suicide

Kyle’s eponymous talk show, which debuted on ITV back in 2005, was cancelled in May 2019 following an inquiry into the death of former guest Steve Dymond. He was invited to appear before MPs - who had accused the studios of “corporate failure of responsibility” - during the investigation, but he refused to do so.

ITV’s aftercare methods had already come under scrutiny in the months prior due to the deaths of Love Island contestants Sophie Gradon and Mike Thalassitis.