Many things are turned on their heads in these days. It also applies to Natasja Crones life.

She is the Saturday host, TV 2, Denmark holds together’ in order to pay tribute to those who make an extra effort for unity under the corona-crisis.

When the program runs across the screen at home in the living rooms at 20, it was in a somewhat different way, she says:

“I have, for the first time in maybe 30 years laid a puzzle in order to have a project running. Figuratively speaking, it is indeed in the same way, the program becomes.”

“We’re sitting with each our pieces and try to assemble the whole Saturday evening. Right now I do not have the big overview, but I’m sitting and contemplating my own pieces.”

the Planning of the program takes place among other things over Skype.

“There are a lot of people involved, but they do come at no point in the vicinity of each other. After all, it is unusual.”

Even need to Natasja Crone stay outside in the fresh air in the gardens.

Here will the prime minister Mette Frederiksen pay a visit and tell of his reflections.

The two will, of course, stand at an appropriate distance, stresses Natasja Crone, who acknowledges that it is a somewhat different way to do things.

But even if she can’t make his interview from the red sofa, she usually sits in, she is confident, and she hopes that people will see with.

“There are many, who are sitting at home alone, and the other sitting in a situation they are not accustomed to. I think the mood goes up and down – it fluctuates between that it’s all enough to go and issue about how it’s going to go,” she says and continues:

“I hope that the program on Saturday evening, can give people the feeling that we are many who are in the situation, and that we must stick together – even if we do not do it physically.”

She hopes that the danes will take great care of the program, and that it can serve as a small contribution in the bigger picture:

“If you hear a lot of people say that it is enough to go think more on it, unlike when you hear a lot of say that it doesn’t,” she says, and concludes:

“We must all have hope. We are many, and no one is alone.”