MAFS’ Jordan Gayle blasts ‘puppet’ co-stars and says how he really feels about bride Erica

Married At First Sight UK's Jordan Gayle has criticised his 'fake' and 'puppet' co-stars while defending his outspoken ways.

The 26 year old famously had a few clashes with people including Luke Worley and Laura Vaughan, as he was always ready to share his thoughts about their relationships. Luke even said he's ready to fight Jordan in a boxing match as the pair reportedly 'hate each other'.

Jordan, who was married to Erica Roberts, found it hard to bond with the other stars, since he and his wife joined the show later than most.

Viewers saw them struggle to make friends, as Tasha and Luke often excluded them from chats. Tasha even called Erica a 'tramp' in a heated argument, while Jordan was frequently criticised for sharing his views on the couples.

Chatting about the tough situation, Jordan told The Mirror that there was 'nothing wrong' with him sharing his honest opinions, which upset many over the weeks.

He said: "What I don't get is that people almost forgot that they weren't there to make friends like it's summer camp.

"We get there and you've got producers passing you cards saying 'Who's the fakest couple?' Say your opinion. I would draw the line with stuff I really didn't believe in. I didn't want to do Partner Swap Week, so I didn't do it."

The star, who revealed a traumatic childhood where he saw his mum being attacked, continued: "I was the only person who actually would turn around to producers to say I don't agree with that so I'm not doing it. Everyone else was like puppets."

"There's nothing wrong with me giving my opinion because everyone else is, so I'm just gonna give my opinion. But I think, with me, people would give their opinion but in a 'friendly' almost in a way like 'Oh, but please don't fall out with me, please don't hate me' way."

Jordan, who says he's still head over heels with Erica, added how he felt it was very apparent on the show that he was "very easily hated."

Speaking about how many contestants would opt for talking about people "behind their backs", he explained how there were only three ways to approach being part of the series.

"You're either real to their face and say whatever you want behind their back or to the cameras, or you're fake to their face and real to the cameras or your fake to their face and fake to the cameras," he continued.

"I believe that I just wanted to be honest the whole way through. Whereas a lot of people would say s*** about people behind their backs or to the cameras when no one's around, but they're not saying it to their face. And to me, that's just a bit fake because I thought I was at least giving them enough respect to not do it behind their backs."

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