Paddy McGuinness is convinced 'Top Gear' will continue for the foreseeable future and will "always change hosts".

Paddy McGuinness has lifted the lid on the future of Top Gear

Paddy McGuinness has lifted the lid on the future of Top Gear

The BBC motoring show was previously fronted by Richard Hammond, James May and Jeremy Clarkson, but has gone through a number of line-up changes since the trio left.

'Take Me Out' star Paddy, 48, joined th show in 2019 alongside Freddie Flintoff and Chris Harris and he thinks 'Top Gear' will continue for years to come with new hosts.

He told Radio Times: "While discussing whether the show ever needs to reinvent itself now it's 32 seasons in, Paddy said: “It's our show now and we're all in it, you know, and who knows further down the line it'll stop here or carry on going ... it'll always change hosts."

Paddy insisted they aren't trying to "reinvent" the series but they want to keep the "good vibes" which viewers love.

He added: "For now, it's not a case to reinvent – it’s just keeping up the good vibes of it and keeping the viewers interested which it does every series it gets more and more viewers. And that's all we can do.

"Those feelings of reinventing it and pressure and everything else kind of went with the first series for me."

Chris, who joined in 2016, added: "You never know what's going to happen to you around the corner. But it's a great fun job. And it appears to be a brand that's working well for us and the BBC. So, crack on!"

The original 'Top Gear' dates back to the 1970s but was cancelled in 2001 and later revived by Jeremy Clarkson and Richard Hammond, who presented alongside Jason Dawe.

Jason was later replaced by James May, and the trio enjoyed huge success until they exited in 2015 after Jeremy's contract was not renewed by the BBC.

'Top Gear' wasinitially brought back to life with Chris Evans and "Friends' actor Matt LeBlanc as well as Eddie Jordan, Chris Harris, racing driver Sabine Schmitz and journalist Rory Reid.