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But he is a warm, gregarious, likeable geek, and better known as the Look North weatherman.
halt because by then there were a lot of people at the back trying to get out.
"We worked together for 12 years, so I do miss that. I started to jokingly insult her on air and I think at first she probably wondered who this little upstart was, but it developed and she started to play along and enjoy it. We got on really well, and I wish her well."
Viewers warm to Paul's cheery on air manner, but there is more to him than that. Away from the television screen, he writes about weather in a much more scientific way, and also hosts a one hour programme on the weather on Radio Leeds at midday every Sunday.
But Paul stops being the cheeky chappie so well known to Look North viewers and tears well up as he remembers what happened next to his 14 year old self.
His blog has sometimes gained more attention than he expected. Once, he stepped into the global warming debate and questioned why we haven't heard more about the fact that temperatures have stopped rising, have not risen for the last fifteen years, in fact.
It may be pushing it a bit to say that Paul Hudson was born a weatherman, but not by as much as you might think.
During their time working together, Paul and Christa became something of a double act, but Christa recently left the BBC under controversial circumstances after a long, unexplained absence from the screen.
hundreds were injured, the rest of his life was completely on course.
And he didn't just record, he extrapolated: Paul drew graphs and bar charts, he predicted trends and patterns. Those statistics are in Keighley Library now, a prized, unbroken record of a decade of history.
You might think his life sounds pretty much perfect, but there was a day when it wasn't. A day when everything could have ended.
Paul Hudson's passion for weather
"We became split up and somehow I got down to the front and onto the pitch. I couldn't find the others. I thought they were dead and they thought I was dead.
It didn't have to be copper. In fact, a TV weatherman of the day had shown youngsters how to make the Fairy Liquid bottle version, but Paul didn't hold with such amateurish nonsense.
He was a weather whizz kid. For those around him, it was all a bit of a shock.
Paul Hudson is known as the Nike Football Cleats 2015
smiling face of Yorkshire weather reports on the BBC. Jayne Dawson meets him to find out more about the man behind the charts.
But at the same time that Paul was dealing with the aftermath of being in the stand where 56 people died and Nike Football Boots Womens
"I remember thinking that I wasn't having any of that. I wanted the real thing."
Because being a bit of a geek is fine now but back then, in the 1980s, it wasn't so fine.
For the next ten years that's ten full years he recorded the weather every single day. When he went on holiday his grandad, who lived close by, took on the job.
By the age of 11 he was on Calendar being interviewed by Richard Whiteley, and he had his own monthly weather column in the Keighley News.
The three were standing at the back of the stand, all the better to move around and get a cup of tea, when they saw the first wisps of smoke a few feet away from them. They stayed where they were and watched with relaxed interest as people laughed about it.
By the age of eight, he was running a fully equipped weather station from his bedroom. Honestly he was. He had all the equipment: thermometer, hygrometer (for humidity), anemometer (for wind speed), and a copper rain gauge.
Paul is a Bradford City fan and on May 11 1985 he went along to the match with his uncle David and a friend.
"I just knew I wanted to be a weather forecaster. I feel quite privileged about that because I have friends who more or less stumbled into a job, but it wasn't like that for me. And I still love it, even after 20 years."
"It Soccer Cleats For Girls was 28 years ago but it has had a massive effect on me. I had nightmares, but I couldn't talk about it for years."
After a few years he was seconded to the BBC, eventually became a BBC employee, and began to work with look North television presenter Christa Ackroyd.
There was no weather background in the family. Paul's mum worked in the advertising department of the Keighley News newspaper, his father was a director of a textile company. With Paul, it simply arrived, fully formed.
In fact Paul, now 42, is still a geek. He talks with complete passion about weather and the science behind it.
"We passed an old man who was refusing to move because he was waiting for his change after buying a cup of tea. No one realised what was really happening. We slowly ground to a Football Shoes With Ankle Support
"It all changed so fast. I looked up to the top of the stand and saw a thick curtain of black smoke. My uncle said we needed to get to the other side of the stand and we started to move. We passed some toilets and we talked about hiding in them, but then we didn't. Later, 16 people were found dead in there.
He gained a first class degree in geophysics and planetary physics, and began the job he had been destined for since the age of seven at the Meteorological Office.
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