Marlon falls over trying to fend for himself (Picture: ITV)

No wedding in Emmerdale would be complete without a last-minute interruption (just ask Dan and Billy).

Marlon (Mark Charnock) has vowed to go his own way to show how far his recovery has come and show his confidence for the future. However, when he attempts it during an impromptu stag beetle, his leg buckles and he falls to the ground.

She tries to protest that she’s fine, but a worried Paddy (Dominic Brandt) insists she go to the hospital. Marlon doesn’t really want an ambulance, as Marlon only agrees to this on the condition that he leaves the whole case to Ronna (Zoe Henry).

At the hospital, she was told there was no long-term damage from the fall, but doctors confirmed her blood pressure was very high and told her she would have to spend the night in hospital.

The next morning, the situation still did not improve. Should the wedding be cancelled?

It’s been quite a journey for actor Mark Charnock, who has learned a lot since hearing Marlon’s life-changing story.

During the exciting Emmerdale event, she said she felt very “terrified” at first because it was a “huge responsibility” and “it had to be done right.”

“But it’s been a fascinating journey,” he continued.

We were lucky because our research group had a lot of information and few people to talk to. I was ready to go when I started. But that doesn’t mean he wasn’t nervous. It’s so different for so many people, and it’s different from shot to shot, that the situation had to be designed specifically for Marlon. There are people who say, ‘It didn’t happen to me,’ but there’s not much you can do. about it

“I was lucky because when the script came out it was great and the people at the Stroke Society were really helpful. Now, I know someone who has hearing, and when it comes to vowels or words that start with H, they do a little bit. [breath noise] and I stole it. Little things helped.

Marlon of Emmerdale

Marlon decided to try walking down the aisle (Picture: ITV)

Zoe Henry, who plays Rona, said, “There’s a counselor on set these days, and not physically, someone might say, ‘We can’t do that at this stage.'”

Mark laughed. It’s also quite difficult, which is great. Especially when walking on the road. I was outside and he told me No, try again. It was great because it helped me accept it.

Every day, all day, he works with people who have had a stroke. As soon as I came here to do it, I went out and asked him if he was okay and he said, “That was the noise.” You felt like you had won the lottery.