Source: FTV Prima


29. 5. 202429. 5. 2024
The new competition show Who Is asking? is based on questions from ordinary viewers. It will appear on TV Prima for the first time on Friday, 21 June, and will fill the Friday summer evenings.

The Prima Group has filmed a Czech version of the TV competition show Who is Asking?. Prima will present the competition under the title Kdo se ptá? and will be hosted by Martin Dejdar. The first episode will be shown to Prima viewers on Friday 21 June at 8.15 p.m. in prime time. The new show has ten episodes.

The principle of the knowledge contest is to answer questions asked by ordinary people. They record their questions on a mobile phone and send them to the studio. Two pairs of contestants pick out the faces of the interviewees from the big screen, without knowing what questions they have prepared for them. They go through three rounds until one pair wins. While in the world, pairs of people compete, in the Czech version of Who Asks? will measure the knowledge of a well-known personality.

"I think it's one of the first shows where the audience can enjoy themselves because they are the ones who form the cornerstone of this competition. They can ask questions about anything. They film their question, which must have a clear and unquestionable answer, on their mobile phone and send it to us. Then, depending on who the contestants draw, they will see themselves on television. This is a great attraction for the audience, and besides, all the contestants are showbiz people, actors, singers, athletes," explains the essence of the competition its moderator Martin Dejdar.

In the ten episodes of the knowledge show Who Asks? will also feature Daniela Brzobohatá, Aleš Háma, Michal Suchánek and his daughter Berenika, the Tomeš family, the Kopta family, Igor Bareš, Kristýna Frejová, Veronika Žilková, Adéla Gondíková, Petr Vacek, Ivana Jirešová and others. The money won by the celebrities in the competition is intended for charitable purposes.

The original Swiss format, where the contest has been running daily for eight years, has been adopted by Greeks, Israelis, Hungarians, Estonians, Cypriots, Indians and Thais.

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