Who is Rachael Ray's husband? Host's daytime talk show reportedly ending as it's 'not doing well'
TUSCANY, ITLAY: Rachael Ray's eponymous daytime talk show could be canceled after 17 seasons, say TV insiders. "Her show is ending. This will be the last season," said one person in the industry. Another source from TV said she wouldn't be surprised if the show was canceled because "it hasn't been doing well for a while. It's easy to forget that it's even on."
Allison Williams of 'M3GAN' will be Rachael's guest on Friday, January 13. However, show insiders dismissed industry speculation that the show will be canceled, telling Page Six, "This talk comes up every year because the show is renewed yearly. In fact, they're out there renewing the show right now. There's never a decision until later in the spring," said one.
Another source added, "They wouldn't announce renewal to the staff until maybe March. No one would even know about a renewal until then." Still, a representative for the series responded, "We have not canceled the show." Ray's show debuted this year with the host, along with guest chef Emeril Lagasse, preparing chicken with champagne and garlic - and discussing topics such as "new bras for the new year" Let us take a look into her personal life.
Who is Rachael Ray's husband John Cusimano?
Rachael's husband, who works in a different field, has always supported her professional goals. John Cusimano is both a lawyer and a musician. He was born in New York on August 19, 1967. John founded the rock group The Cringe and is both the lead singer and lyricist of the band. He is also an excellent producer and has tried his hand as an actor. His contributions to Crashing, World War Mud and Rurouni Kenshin are well known, as reported by the US Sun.
John and Rachael Ray were married in Italy on September 24, 2005. In an interview with People to mark their 16th anniversary in 2021, Rachael said of their marriage, "We have volatile personalities but we're both very practical too." She added, "That's the lawyer side of him and the domestic side of me. We're like, 'These are the things that must be accomplished today. And we will get to this only by doing what work is necessary.'" She continued, "John and I didn't meet until later in life, and didn't get married until we were almost 40. We knew who we were. We've always been that way, for 20 years. We don't take it too much to heart when one person just has to vent or blow up. We're very good at being quiet also, with each other. We don't look for there to be constant chatter. And we're very good at giving each other space to work on our passions. We're kind of autonomous and I think, in many ways, we were more uniquely prepared for this pandemic."