Sarah (played by Tina O’Brien) might have finally found the man of her dreams in Adam (Scott Robertson), with the Coronation Street heartthrob proposing to her on Christmas Day after a whirlwind romance. In the background, her ex-boyfriend Gary (Mikey North) has been playing on her mind, especially since his dark deeds as a loan shark have begun to unravel. As her wedding plans steamroll ahead and the big day arrives, will the ITV soap stalwart realise she might have made a rash decision and begin to doubt marrying the lawyer?
The proposal was certainly dramatic, with Adam asking his girlfriend for her hand in marriage when they were caught up in the Christmas Day shooting on the cobbles.
This transcended as a result of Gary’s secrets catching up with him and one of his clients Derek Milligan (Craige Els) seeking revenge.
Although Sarah told her lover she meant her decision, even amongst all the drama, she hasn’t really put her whole heart into the relationship as she has been adamant on bringing her ex to his knees.
With the hotshot lawyer also struggling with his romantic endeavours in Weatherfield and believing he may have finally had a chance at happiness, will he be left utterly heartbroken as his partner jilts him at the alter?
READ MORE: Coronation Street spoilers: Yasmeen Nazir uncovers Geoff's abuse?
Coronation Street spoilers: Sarah Platt makes unforgivable choice as she betrays Adam? (Image: ITV)
Coronation Street spoilers: Sarah Platt was proposed to by Adam Barlow on Christmas Day (Image: ITV)
Talking about her character’s reaction to the dramatic proposal, soap star Tina, 36, hinted there might not be a happy ending to this tale.
Speaking with press, including Express.co.uk, the actress said: “I think she’s pleased but she’s also a little bit overwhelmed and doesn’t know how to handle the situation.
“And then, after the jeopardy’s over, I think he feels would she have said yes if we hadn’t been in that situation.
“They’re kind of a bit like cross purposes in the fact they don’t know how to move forward from the awkwardness of, ‘Oh god. Are we going to do this?’”