The purpose of long-running reality series "The Bachelor" is to help singles find love. While that doesn't happen on the show for most of the contestants, some find something else as a result of appearing on the dating show: fame. That is the case for twin sisters Emily and Haley Ferguson, who both competed for the attention of Ben Higgins on the 20th installment of "The Bachelor" and now star in this show that follows their post-"Bachelor" lives. The show follows the twins as they leave behind the comfort and luxury of living under their mother's roof to embrace adulthood and learn to be more independent. Their grandmother, a former supermodel, and best friend -- and Higgins' fiancee -- Lauren Bushnell help them find their way.
Once the final rose is given out at the end of a season of "The Bachelor," the spotlight on the happy couple usually fades away, except for entertainment news stories if they actually wed, divorce, or have a child. The cameras are here to stay -- at least for now -- for Ben Higgins and Lauren Bushnell, who got engaged on the show's 20th season. The pair welcome cameras back into their lives as they prepare for their wedding day and then start their new life together, navigating the real world without "Bachelor" host Chris Harrison around. Fan favorites from "The Bachelor" and "The Bachelorette" make appearances to visit Ben and Lauren, sharing their advice about life after the show.
Actors Tia and Tamera Mowry of the popular '90s sitcom "Sister, Sister" star in a reality series that documents their lives as they embark on new journeys and face their biggest challenges yet -- from pregnancies to weddings and how those events change their lives. At crossroads, they learn how to balance their careers with the pressures of their personal relationships and expanding responsibilities. But as the sisters' parenting and professional lives take them in different directions, the audience will see whether or not their relationship survives the challenges.
There's no shortage of dating shows on cable, so shows need a unique aspect to stand out from the crowd. "Driven to Love" has that in the form of a "tricked-out love taxi," to use the network's term for the vehicle. Host Ray J serves as the driver as he helps a single person find love through five potential dates while cruising along the streets of New York City. Ray J also serves as the dater's wingman, offering advice and choosing prospective mates for the romantic meetings that happen both inside and outside the vehicle. But it's ultimately up to the dater to decide which potential suitors to give a chance. When Ray J drives up to a potential date, the single decides whether to drive past, let the suitor into the vehicle, or even kick out the current mate to let in the new one. In the end, the contestant chooses one mate with whom to go on a romantic getaway.