Kiosk Keith: Here's what happened after being dropped from I'm A Celeb 5 months ago

Kiosk Keith: Here's what happened after being dropped from I'm A Celeb

Questions: finally answered.

If you watched I'm A Celeb over the years you will be quite familiar with Kiosk Keith and his Dingo Dollars.


Keith, whose real name is Raymond Grant, was a significant part of the show one day, and then the next, he was gone.

At the time, sources claimed that Keith was let go from his role because he arrived to work drunk one day and behaved "inappropriately towards a female colleague."

In 2018, ITV producers confirmed that the kiosk owner was fired. They didn't however, go into much detail.

"Ray is no longer under contract on the show. There are no plans for him to return this year," they said.

"It wasn't unusual for Keith to turn up to work drunk as he's done it before but this incident has shocked everyone," a source told The Sun at the time.

Raymond eventually posted a final goodbye on Twitter as Kiosk Keith, which read: "OK just read up that I’m no longer on the show for reasons I won’t say, you can find out yourself ffs.


"This account will no longer be used so enjoy this last tweet of mine." And that was it.

So, what has happened to Keith (or Raymond) since? Well, according to reports he has mainly been spotted on his farm in South Wales.

After the allegations, his ex-wife Donna supported him and said he was no "sexual predator. He’s being made out to be this horrible man when he really isn’t."

Keith was soon replaced by Kev, another equally grumpy Australian man, but now this year as the show has moved to Wales, Kev has been replaced by a whole new segment,


The new man behind this kiosk is Kiosk Cledwyn - who is named after former local politician Cledwyn Hughes.

A source told The Sun: "Obviously flying Kiosk Kev, who is played by a farmer called Mark Herlaar, to the UK was a no-go so they’ve cast Kiosk Cledwyn.

"The name is a bit of an in-joke and is a nod to Cledwyn, who was the Secretary of State for Wales in the late Sixties."