THE son of a man who murdered his own daughter after getting her pregnant has spoke of the ‘humiliating experience’ he went through when he appeared on The Jeremy Kyle Show.

Shane Brown had agreed to go on ITV’s day-time talk show to speak about the revulsion he felt towards his father and the loss of his sister.

But the 28-year-old, from Darwen, said he was subjected to uncomfortable “interrogations” as well as being told to cry and say scripted lines.

Mr Brown was just 12 when his dad, Sean, drove his sister Carry-Ann off a motorway bridge in 2003.

The 14-year-old survived for five days before her life support was switched off and her father, of Huntington Drive, Darwen, was jailed for life the following year for her murder.

Sean Brown can be considered for parole in 2023.

Father-of-two Shane, now living in Chorley, spoke out earlier this year about the tragedy which ripped his family apart and agreed to appeared on the show to talk about it. He wanted to gather support for his campaign for his father not to be freed.

Shane said: “They told me to act sad and put my mood down as low as I could.

“I was also told to change my clothes.

“The staff would relay what was said on stage to the guests backstage to rile them up.

“One of the producers told me they wind up the guests all morning before they go on and they were laughing about it.

“They also kept pushing me to bring my wife onto the show when I felt it wasn’t about her, it was about my father and my story.

“I suffer with anxiety and this didn’t help. It was an awful, humiliating experience.”

Shane said for around five hours before he went on air he was questioned by several people before being shown ‘Jeremy’s notes’ and given lines to say.

He said: “They were extremely pushy and it felt like a police interrogation.

“They tried to get things to happen to make the story something more than what it was.

“There wasn’t any aftercare either. I was told I would get help and I never spoke to Graham, the show’s psychotherapist.

“It felt like everyone who was on there was part of a circus act or a pantomime.

“I was going on to talk about a sensitive subject and I felt like I didn’t matter.”

Yesterday ITV announced the show, which had aired more than 3,300 episodes, had been axed following the death of a participant, 63-year-old Steve Dymond, a week after a programme featuring him was filmed. In a statement announcing the closure, ITV’s chief executive Dame Carolyn McCall said: “The Jeremy Kyle Show has had a loyal audience and has been made by a dedicated production team for 14 years, but now is the right time for the show to end.

“Everyone at ITV’s thoughts and sympathies are with the family and friends of Steve Dymond.”

Shane said: “The show wanted contact details for my family to verify who I was.

“But I found out they had only rang them to see if I was a violent man or a bad parent. I didn’t understand why they asked this when that had nothing to do with why I was going on.”

ITV were contacted for a comment about Shane Brown's experiences.

The Jeremy Kyle show was axed before the episode featuring Shane Brown could be aired.