Henry Sandon Obituary, Antiques Roadshow’s Henry Sandon dies aged 95

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Henry Sandon Obituary, Death – A few days ago, Henry Sandon, who had previously served as an expert on Antiques Roadshow, passed away having reached the age of 95. It was confirmed by his son John on the morning of Christmas that he had passed away in a tranquil and peaceful manner at a care home located in Malvern, Worcestershire. Sandon was appointed to the position of curator of the Dyson Perrins Museum at the Royal Worcester factory with the year 1967 as the year of his appointment. In the year 1979, Sandon joined the team of the Antiques Roadshow, which was broadcast on BBC One.

Additionally, John Sandon, who became a face on the show, stated that his father enjoyed the status of a “favorite uncle” among those who watched the show every week. John Sandon was also a face on the show. In addition to this, he mentioned that his father was “a hugely popular television presenter and a giant in the world of antiques.” He also mentioned that his father was “synonymous with Worcester, due to his enthusiasm for Royal Worcester pots and his infectious personality.”

“To the millions who tuned in every Sunday evening to watch The Antiques Roadshow, Henry was like a favorite uncle, whose enthusiasm for even the humblest piece of chipped china was infectious,” according to a historian named John Sandon. “His joy when he discovered a rare Staffordshire pottery owl jug, nicknamed ‘Ozzie’, was a magic TV moment few will forget.”

Sandon had been married to Barbara for a total of 56 years before her passing in 2013. Barbara did not pass away until 2013. David, Peter, and John were the three sons that the couple had when they were together during that period. Additionally, he is loved and cherished by his three grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. All of them can carry on after him.

According to Phillip Serrell, an auctioneer who has appeared on shows such as Bargain Hunt, Flog It, and Antiques Road Trip, Mr. Sandon “did so much to promote antiques” in a post that he made on X, which was formerly known as Twitter. Phillip Serrell’s statement was made about Mr. Sandon’s efforts to promote antiques.