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Camilla Care

ITV The 1% Club viewers left ‘stunned’ by ‘toughest question’

Vaseline 1 month ago

ITV’s The 1% Club left viewers and studio contestants scratching their heads with what was dubbed the show’s ‘toughest question ever’. The latest brainteaser, which reportedly only a select 1% of Brits can solve, left everyone present at the recording confused.

Lee Mack once again hosted the challenging ITV quiz, in which contestants are asked increasingly difficult questions that test logic rather than academic knowledge. In the nerve-wracking finale, the three remaining contestants chose not to ask the ultimate question for a chance to win the jackpot, a wise choice as it turned out, with no one able to decipher the answer.

The audience at home was momentarily stunned by the riddle. One viewer took to X, formerly known as Twitter, to express his surprise: “This was probably the hardest question I’ve ever seen.”

Another agreed, saying: “Definitely one of the hardest 1% questions there has been for a while… didn’t come close (I got the rest with my pass),” reports Birmingham Live.

A third shared their thoughts after the broadcast: “I’m watching just a little later than the live broadcast and there’s no way I could have understood this. The hardest question I’ve seen in a long time. Congratulations to the three who won £3,333, especially Charlotte for getting this far without buying a pass.”

Another viewer commented on the difficulty of the puzzle: “That 1% question was tough. I would never have gotten that in the 1930s. Or maybe someday!”

The mind-boggling puzzle presented to the participants was as follows:

During the game show, the participants only have 30 seconds to answer difficult questions. During the final, three contestants walked away with £3,333 each when they chose not to answer the final question.

Has the solution clicked for you yet? As host, Lee Mack explained: “The numbers are the positions of all the shared letters… for example, Argentina and Armenia share the first, second, fourth and fifth letters. So England and Germany is 56, for the A and the N.”

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