Howard Stern’s friend, longtime stylist Ralph Cirella, dead at 58: ‘He didn’t take care of himself’

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Famed shock jock Howard Stern is mourning longtime friend Ralph Cirella. The stylist and makeup artist died at age 58 on Wednesday.

Stern, 69, announced the news on his eponymous radio program, according to Fox 8.

free money

Cirella’s “heart gave out” Wednesday morning during a procedure, as he was being treated for a “curable” form of “rare” lymphoma.

“I just have been so sad and so angry,” the star continued. “He didn’t take care of himself.”

He went on to commemorate Cirella, adding that “he loved me.”

“Ralph was a trustworthy, dear friend who made me laugh every time I was with him,” he said.


The stylist died on Tuesday at the age of 58. Araya Doheny

Cirella was reportedly hired as Stern’s personal assistant and was later promoted to wardrobe consultant and then set designer. He also has a credit in Stern’s 1997 film “Private Parts” as additional crew.

The New York City native revealed that Cirella was even the “reason” why he met now-wife Beth Ostrosky. He married the model, 51, in 2008.

Stern noted that Cirella suggested he go to a party one night, which is where he met and fell in love with Ostrosky.

The media personality suffered from a “rare” form of lymphoma.

The radio DJ was friends with Cirella for more than four decades, with Cirella often appearing with Stern on his show.



“There was a lot of good times on the show with Ralph,” Stern said. “I’m taking it very hard.”

Stern spoke to Cirella the night before he died.

Ralph Cirella and John Stamos

John Stamos also posted a heartfelt tribute to his “dear friend” Cirella on Instagram Wednesday.

In a lengthy message, the “Full House” alum, 60, recalled that he met the makeup artist in the “old days” when he was working for Stern’s Channel 9 show in the early 90s.


“I can vividly recall how he transformed Howard into a perfect replica of Larry King, showcasing his exceptional talent and creativity. From the day forward, we were lifelong friends, I just wished he lived longer,” he wrote.

“He was, without a doubt, a one-of-a-kind soul. Ralph wasn’t just a friend; he was family.”