India Willoughby has hinted she may have sex in the "Celebrity Big Brother" house.
The transgender newsreader - who used to be known as Jonathan Willoughby - has admitted she's open to the idea of finding love while doing the reality TV show but doesn't know for sure whether she'd allow herself to romp in front of the nation.
She told the Daily Star newspaper: "It would be fantastic to meet somebody in the house - who knows, romance might happen if the right man is there and the chemistry is too. Having sex on TV, I might draw the line at that, but who knows?"
And, although she's got high hopes for the show, the 51-year-old broadcaster has had no problem finding love in the outside world but she does find that people's opinions of her change when they learn about her past - leaving her in "love limbo."
She explained: "If they Google me or someone tells them about my past, their attitude can change. It leaves women like me in love limbo."
India entered the house alongside Amanda Barrie, Jess Impiazzi, politician Ann Widdecombe, "Keeping Up With The Kardashians" star Malika Haqq, Maggie Olive - the Detective Constable who exposed the Rochdale sex grooming scandal and inspired the programme "Three Girls" - journalist Rachel Johnson - who is the sister of politician Boris Johnson - and model Ashley James last night (02.01.17).
But the women won't be alone for long as a group of men are set to join them in just four days time - although, so far, John Barnes is the only one confirmed.
The famous abode has been given a feminine makeover as the show celebrates it being 100 years since women won the right to vote. The house is sophistically designed and features a stunning copper bath, which cost a whopping £4,000.
There are two bedrooms - each of which is named after a famous woman who campaigned for women's votes.
The Pankhurst room is named after Emmeline Pankhurst, the leader of the British suffragette movement and the other room is called Davison after political activist Emily Davison, who died when she threw herself under King George V's horse Anmer at the Epsom Derby in 1913.