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Matt and Amy Roloff, both 4 feet tall, face a variety of challenges in raising their four children: twins Jeremy and Zach, who is 2-feet shorter than his brother, and younger siblings Molly and Jacob, who like Jeremy are average height. The family's 34-acre Oregon farm serves as part playground and part moneymaker. As the series ages, Matt and Amy deal with personal strife, embrace their kids getting older and leading lives of their own, become grandparents, and attempt to keep Roloff Farms operational.
Marrying someone you have known for no more than 90 days comes with more risks than traditional unions. This companion series to "90 Day Fiance" sets out to see how the relationship has worked out for several couples from the original show. The show reveals what has gone on in the lives of the returning couples, whom TLC calls "the most memorable from previous seasons," since they tied the knot. Among the issues the couples have faced are criticism from their loved ones and on social media, potentially having to move away from their hometowns, and pregnancy struggles.
Her actual name is Sandra Lee, but she is so popular in her field of dermatology that she is known by most people as Dr. Pimple Popper. In 2015, Dr. Lee began to provide a window into her job by filming dermatological procedures -- some quite gruesome, like blackhead extractions and cyst dissections -- and posting them to her website and across other social media outlets. Lo and behold, the content has been viewed by millions of people, who now have their own designation -- Popaholics. Now comes a reality show on TLC, which says Lee is a "celebrity who has pioneered the fastest growing medical fascination in decades."
The twins open the doors wide to their lives while they juggle relationships and family; from their hair extensions and nails to their eye-catching fashions, Darcey and Stacey are as over-the-top in their style and their determination to find love.
Patients of Dr. Brad Schaeffer and Dr. Ebonie Vincent undergo surgery to have their feet radically transformed and their lives changed forever.
This prequel to TLC's "90 Day Fiancé" -- the series about couples who unite in America under a special U.S. visa -- tells of how the couples first became acquainted. From the initial in-person meeting to traveling to a faraway country, the stories of these potential spouses-to-be uncover hidden truths, navigate cultural differences and ultimately determine if online romance can lead to true love. The participants overcome various challenges to meet the person they believe is their soul mate, including 20-year age gaps, language barriers, and precarious boat rides down the Amazon River.
Trying for one last pregnancy yielded sextuplets for Courtney and Eric Waldrop. Now the parents have their hands full, not just with their life-changing newborns but also in continuing to devote love, time and attention to their three older boys. TLC shares the Waldrops' story in this series, beginning just before the birth, through the high-risk delivery, and finally adjusting to suddenly being a family of 11. The season continues with the Waldrops managing the medical concerns that come with premature birth especially during flu season, going through about 70 diapers a day and enlisting friends and family to help with round-the-clock care and feedings.
Inside Kleinfeld Bridal, the Manhattan-based bridal salon that is arguably the world's finest. More than 250 professionals, most of them veterans from the shop's early days in Brooklyn, bend over backward to make each bride's experience unforgettable. Part bridal story, part fashion makeover and part family therapy session, each "Say Yes to the Dress" episode looks at the personalities and craftsmanship that come into play as the Kleinfeld staff goes to sometimes extreme lengths to realize each bride's dreams.
Piggybacking off a popular British documentary series that tells of the Gypsy culture in the U.K., TLC goes inside the heretofore hidden world of American Gypsies, using their extravagant wedding celebrations to reveal a group of people who live alongside but free from mainstream society, guided by century-old religious and cultural traditions. Though secretive and based on long-held values, the Gypsy lifestyle is anything but discreet. In fact, it's awash in modern-day influences, resulting in wedding, holy communion and birthday bashes that are large, loud and lavish. The series includes appearances by dressmaker Sondra Celli, who is seen designing elaborate gowns for weddings and other milestones.
"Extreme Cheapskates" profiles people who stop at nothing to spend nothing. From making reusable toilet paper and reusing dental floss to diving in garbage bins for gifts, these penny pinchers devise outrageous ways to cuts costs by any means necessary. In the half-hour episodes, viewers meet nifty-thrifty folks including Kay, who washes her clothes while she showers; Greg, who flushes his toilet just once a week; Ben, who makes his own toothpaste; Abdul, the "ultimate haggler"; and Vickie, a mother of five who refuses to spend money for a telephone, a television or even new clothes for her kids.
An investigative team looks into the mysteries behind the case of Dr. Thomas Hicks, who sold babies illegally from his clinic in the 1950s and 1960s, as the "Hicks Babies" begin to reunite to search for answers.
The Johnstons -- all seven -- of Forsyth, Ga., are the subjects of this reality-documentary series. The brood, TLC says, are "the world's largest known family of achondroplasia dwarfs." Achondroplasia is a genetic disorder of bone growth, but the series demonstrates that size only matters in the amount of love the Johnstons provide. Trent, a grounds supervisor at a local college, and housewife Amber have two biological children -- Jonah and Elizabeth -- while Anna, Alex and Emma were adopted from Russia, Korea and China, respectively. Episodes deal with everything from high-drama soccer tryouts to a disastrous attempt at a "birds and bees" discussion, all framed by the family tackling a massive renovation of their 6,000-square-foot, circa 1891 home.
Picking up where the special "Little People: Just Married" left off, this series follows Bill Klein, a successful businessman, and Dr. Jen Arnold, a neonatologist, as they embark on their life together. Both under 4 feet tall, Bill and Jen face not only the struggles of two little people in a world built for folks of average size, but they also move to a new city, buy a home and start a family, which eventually involves the couple adopting a boy from China and a girl from India.
Once the toddlers with tiaras fill out, it's up to Cy Frakes and his team at Gowns and Crowns to mold them into serious beauty queens. This reality docu-series follows the veteran pageant coach at his South Carolina business as he helps clients perfect everything from their walk to their talk to their hair and what they wear. As Frakes puts it, he deals with broken heels, broken nails and sometimes broken hearts.
"A Baby Story" follows couples through their final weeks of pregnancy, joins them in the delivery room and through the first weeks of a new life. Couples share their experiences and all the emotions they feel when they first greet their newborn.
In this case, being "One Big Happy Family" is not a good thing. Each member of the Cole family weighs in at over 300 pounds. Cameras track their progress as they attempt to make healthy changes to their lives and address the issues that got them to this point. There's no personal trainer or nutritionist or chef to lean on -- they have only each other as they struggle, as many other Americans do, to lose the excess weight and become more healthy.
Two of TLC's favorite subjects -- wedding dresses and makeovers -- are combined in "Brides Gone Styled," which features celebrity stylists Gretta Monahan and Robert Verdi transforming fashion-challenged women from frumpy to fabulous. In each hourlong episode, a bride-to-be picks her favorite dress before Gretta and Robert choose three other options they think are more flattering. As the fiancee tries on each dress, the stylists propose hair makeovers and makeup options that best complement each look. Finally, each participant selects her winning dress in secret and reveals it to the hosts and her friends and family.
Buddy Valastro's family-owned business, Carlo's Bakery in Hoboken, N.J., is booming, and it's bound to get even busier after viewers get an inside look at how Buddy and his staff, including his mom, four sisters and three brothers-in-law, produce thousands of wedding cakes, specialty cakes (as in Britney Spears' circus-theme 27th birthday cake) and pastries every week.
Does Honey Boo Boo act any differently when she's not trying to live up to the expectations of others at freaky child beauty pageants? Viewers get the answers they're craving in this "Toddlers & Tiaras" spinoff, which profiles spunky Alana -- aka Honey Boo Boo -- away from her life as, in TLC's words, "a Go-Go Juice-drinking beauty queen." Alana lives in rural Georgia with her family, a clan that includes stay-at-home mom June, chalk-mining dad Sugar Bear, and Alana's older sisters -- Lauryn Pumpkin, Jessica Chubbs and Anna Chickadee. They enjoy loud and crazy family get-togethers, four-wheeling through mud pits and -- again, in TLC's words -- "picking up road kill for the family cookout." Pass the barbecue sauce!
Australian author and chef Curtis Stone unexpectedly approaches a person at the grocery store and offers to cook dinner for him or her. If the offer is accepted, Stone heads to the person's home and, with their help, he prepares the meal as a surprise for the person's significant other.
Every bride hopes her big day is spectacular and she works hard to make it the best possible wedding ever. This series gives women the chance to see how their weddings stack up -- against those of other brides. Each episode follows four brides as they plan their own weddings and attend each others' nuptials. At the end, they must vote on which wedding takes the cake. The winning bride and groom will be whisked off on a dream honeymoon.