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In 2005, he started a new career on BBC Radio 2, hosting the long-running Drivetime programme, before moving in 2010 to host The Chris Evans Breakfast Show every weekday morning.It was then revealed that the BBC Top Gear team told Evans he would have to leave TFI Friday after the upcoming series if he intended to stay with Top Gear.Three months later, he started presenting The Greenhouse, a Monday to Thursday evening show; he remained on this slot until the end of 1990.In early 1991, as a result of his first regular TV hosting work presenting the Power Up breakfast show on The Power Station for British Satellite Broadcasting, Evans moved to presenting Round at Chris's, every Saturday morning from am to pm, which he continued to present until April 1993.Its first major programme, Don't Forget Your Toothbrush, was broadcast between 19.The original concepts proved to be lucrative for Evans as its format was sold to numerous foreign broadcasters.His move to Radio 1 was short-lived but seen as a huge success, with controller Johnny Beerling later admitting he wished he'd offered Evans a full-time show there and then.At the time, however, Evans objected that Radio 1 had attempted to constrain his style, preventing him from using the "zoo" format, allegedly because Steve Wright was already doing that on the station.
Evans negotiated into his contract with Radio 1 a clause allowing him to still make television programmes, and specifically an option to make a Friday night programme for Channel 4.A further clause required the Breakfast Show to be produced independently by Evans' Ginger company, rather than in-house by BBC Radio.Allowed to create the "zoo" format he had previously been disallowed from performing on Radio 1, Evans was given a free rein by his friend, Radio 1 controller Matthew Bannister.After the death of his father, the 13-year-old Evans took part-time work at an outlet of T. Until 1984 Evans had three jobs: as an assistant to Timmy Mallett, and playing a character on his show called 'Nobby Nolevel' ('No 'O' Level'); acting as a disc jockey in the evenings at local pubs when he was not at Piccadilly Radio; and still working at the newsagents, opening up daily at 5 am to sort out the newspaper deliveries. Following this he presented a weekday graveyard slot with competitions and segments where listeners had opportunities to sell their belongings on air.
Evans switched to a full-time position at the station in 1984, his new role including being driven around the Manchester area in the radio car to turn up at listeners' houses. Evans became a GLR presenter in early 1990, taking over a Saturday afternoon show.
Soon he was able to dictate highly favourable terms, allowing him to broadcast on competing radio and TV stations.