It’s hard to make a tv in coronatider, says Natasja Crone, as Saturday is the host of “Denmark stands together”.

The tanned tv host Natasja Crone has had some hectic and challenging days in the home office in the past week.

Together with colleagues in the Puk artists easter exhibition, and Anders Breinholt, she will on Saturday night host of TV2’s coronaprogram “Denmark stands together”.

A program that has been stacked on the legs in the course of a few days, and where all the preparation has taken place via Skype.

– It is a very, very different way to make pay at, say Natasja Crone.

– I’m used to that when a program must be sent directly, there are weeks – sometimes months – of preparation, with meetings and rehearsals, and normally I would have written everything I have to say.

– But I can’t here, because it’s all gone by so fast. So we must just throw ourselves into it, she says.

The settlement of the programme will also be on very different terms than Natasja Crone, Puk artists easter exhibition, and Anders Breinholt is used to from, respectively, “TV2 News”, “Go’ morgen Danmark” and “night shift”.

When the three hosts broadcast live from the studio in Tivoli, and out in the open, they will come to stand at a safe distance from both each other and the guests, which, among other counts the prime minister, Mette Frederiksen, singers such as Oh Land, Mads Langer and Lukas Graham as well as a number of regular people.

But although this is a challenging way to make a tv on, reminds Natasja Crone himself that there are many who have it much more difficult for the time being.

– I do not have my entire business at stake, or a close family member who is infected. For me it is not life and death. But the program is there, where I can contribute with something in a weird time, she says.

– the Program is about to give a little zest and hope in a life which none of us has tried before, and where the uncertainty is huge. Everything is turned on its head, and you may need to meet some other people – if nothing else then in television, she says.

Natasja Crone has even experienced it as strange to be isolated at home.

When she is not working, she has thrown a puzzle of 1000 pieces, and so fun, she with her youngest son, Noah, who goes to high school and still live at home.

– Now, I have no small children, so I must not be isolated, and to act as a teacher as many others. It is a little more quiet and calm at home, but I’m not seeing some friends, and I do not go out.

– You are just like put on a strange, involuntary pause. And of course, I am also concerned about how we come out on the other side. How comes the world to see, and can we rewind to where we were before?

– But I also try to say to myself and to them, I am near, that it probably should go, she says.