"Everything you need to know about everything." With a slogan like that, you might have high expectations when watching a show like "On the Spot." The show is a lightning-fast game of trivia that provides answers to questions such as "can a cow have an accent?" and "who got the world's longest standing ovation?" It may not tell you everything about everything, but chances are you'll come away from each half-hour episode a little more knowledgeable than you were before you watched it.
Hosted by veteran journalist Alex Paen, "Missing" features missing person cases, involving both adults and children, from across North America in an effort to help solve the cases. The show works with law enforcement agencies from across the nation, including the FBI, and missing person organizations to provide viewers with vital facts about missing individuals and to increase public awareness of the cases. The show has helped authorities locate and recover hundreds of missing persons since it premiered in 2003.
Dogs are said to be man's best friend so is it a surprise that there's a weekly show dedicated to dogs and the people who love them? That's what "Dog Tales" is all about. The show, aimed at teenagers, features information on dogs of all shapes, sizes and breeds while also informing young people on how to properly care for pets. It also provides safety, health and training tips that are useful for different breeds of dogs as well as emphasizing responsible pet ownership and compassion for all living creatures.
This hidden-camera series follows four lifelong friends -- Brian "Q" Quinn, James "Murr" Murray, Joe Gatto and Sal Vulcano -- who take dares to an outrageous level. Since they were young, the quartet have challenged one another to do ridiculous dares in public. On the show, to find out who is best under pressure, the guys compete in awkward and outrageous hidden-camera hijinks. At the end of each episode, the loser must perform what is deemed to be the most-mortifying challenge yet.
There are so many daytime talk shows on the air that they can be considered a dime a dozen. Controversial radio host Bill Cunningham hopes his self-titled talk show can stand above the competition as he transitions from the audio medium to the visual medium. The topics on Cunningham's show are familiar to daytime TV viewers. Reunions with long-lost family members, infidelity, addictions, strained relationships between twins, and family dilemmas are among the topics Cunningham tries to help his guests with.
This magazine-style program, which premiered in 1975, focuses on news in the agriculture and agribusiness industries. Currently hosted by John Phipps, the show frequently covers topics that include market forecasts for agricultural commodities, weather forecasts, profiles of agricultural businesses and environmental conservation. Regular segments include marketing roundtable discussions, cowboy poetry from Baxter Black, and Tractor Tales, which highlights unusual equipment.