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Tucker Carlson’s Maine Neighbors Rally Around Him After Fox Ousting as They Share What He’s Really Like

Ever wonder what Tucker Carlson is like in real life? All you have to do is talk to his neighbors in Woodstock, Maine. They seem to be surprised that such a huge celebrity acts more like any other blue-collar worker than the number-one host on prime-time cable. When they talked about Tucker it is not about his celebrity, it is about his likability.

Neil Olsen, 75, said:

“He is one of the most down-to-earth people I’ve ever met who was so-called famous.”

“I’m a layman, let’s just say. I’m a nobody, and I’m out there doing some fishing and trapping, and Tucker’s spending time with me.”

“And I could just tell, he just wants to be a down-to-earth person. I haven’t met anyone who’s been around this guy that didn’t like him.” 

Susan Hatstat, 37, who works at a convenience store, called her frequent customer

“Just a really good guy, always super polite.”

“He’s normal when he’s here, nice to everybody. He doesn’t act like a celebrity. He comes here, grabs snacks, gets treats for his dogs. I like him, and his family’s really nice.”

“You go around some people and they’re stuffed shirts, if you know what I’m saying. Tucker isn’t what people think he is.”

“So I said to Tucker, there are like eight different religions, and everybody thinks theirs is the best, so seven of them have got to be wrong.

“And his quote to me was something I’m going to live by the rest of my life: He said, ‘Neil, for me, in all religions, we all know that there’s something special out there,’ and for him it’s God. I just thought that was a great answer.” 

From The Gateway Pundit

Olsen recalled one time when Carlson invited him and his family to watch a show at the studio.

“One of my daughters really, let’s just say, wasn’t a Tucker fan,” he said.

“When she left there, he didn’t necessarily win her over with all the political aspects, but she left there knowing, hey, he’s actually a nice guy,” he continued.

Patrick Feeney, a carpenter who cares for Carlson’s property when he is not there, called him “very generous, very honest — super honest. Wouldn’t do anything dishonest,” according to the Sun Journal.

Feeney said that on the day he was fired, “Tucker did not seem upset or nervous at all. I don’t think it’s going to be a hiccup in his life.”

Perhaps the best testimony to the way Carlson has become a fixture in Maine life was a headline from the Bangor Daily News on the Associated Press story that announced Carlson had been fired.

“Maine man loses television job,” the headline read.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.





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