Beat the Chasers fans concerned by Bradley Walsh's 'red, bloodshot' eyes and claim star 'looks absolutely knackered'

BRADLEY Walsh's red eyes had Beat the Chasers' fans very worried about the popular host on Thursday's show.

The Chase host, 60, has "really bloodshot" eyes according to viewers who wondered what was going on.

Bradley's been busy hosting the spin-off quiz series, Beat the Chasers which sees contestants go up against all five quizmasters for much higher stakes in a race against the clock.

Thursday's episode generated a lot of chat around "cocky" student Muhammad Ali who took the lowest offer as a means of fundraising for a charity.

But people were also talking about the state of Bradley's eyes, saying he looked 'knackered'.

One Twitter user wrote: “#BeatTheChasers has Bradley been swimming his eyes are red? #gogglesneeded.”

Another added: “As an aside, Bradley looks knackered #beatthechasers.”

And a third said: "I agree he’s got really bloodshot eyes."

The Sun has reached out to Bradley's representative for comment.

Birmingham student Muhammad also made waves on the show after he decided to only play for £1,000.

The quizzers were taken aback when he first entered the studio, commenting on his confidence as he admitted to being a general knowledge whizz.

Which is why there were shockwaves when he agreed to the very first offer of two Chasers with 36 seconds on their clock to his 60 – warning that he will "wipe Paul Sinha's smirk off his face".

Muhammad had been offered £60,000 for all five Chasers, with 48 seconds, £30,000 for four with 47 seconds, and £10,000 for three with 46 seconds.

Mark Labbett even mocked Muhammad for his decision, making chicken noises as he questioned why he wasn't more daring.

Speaking after the show, Muhammad explained that he took the first offer as it was more important for him to secure something than walk away empty-handed because he is trying to raise money for charity.

He said: "I'm the team leader for a uni charity trek to Everest Base Camp – we're aiming to raise over £90,000 for the Meningitis Research Foundation before we leave for Nepal next summer.

"I thought that, while a very unorthodox way of fundraising, this could be a good way to get us a bit closer to that target! So all my winnings will be going straight to them."

Insisting he had no regrets, Muhammad added: "I'm just happy that I made the right decision by going for the safer option – better to win £1000 for the charity than take a chance on more, and walk away with nothing!"

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