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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.
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.
Telling powerful stories in hourlong episodes, TLC follows medical journeys of morbidly obese people as they attempt to save their own lives. The featured individuals -- each weighing more than 600 pounds -- confront lifelong emotional and physical struggles as they make the courageous decision to undergo high-risk gastric bypass surgery. In addition to drastically changing their appearances, they hope to reclaim their independence, mend relationships with friends and family, and renew their feelings of self-worth.
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.
For the couples featured across the "90 Day Fiancé" franchise, their relationships have been tested by distance, cultural and religious differences, skeptical families, language barriers and much more; like the rest of the world, their lives and love are facing an unfathomable challenge of the global coronavirus pandemic.
The phrase "like mother, like daughter" can be a positive thing, but in "sMothered," four outrageous mother/daughter duos take this phrase -- and their bonds -- to the extreme. These inseparable, obsessed, loving women are a constant in each other's lives. They share their most challenging and exciting moments, including how they dress in matching outfits, get plastic surgery and injections, share the same bath water, and even share the same bed. These duos prioritize their unique relationships with each other above all else, even above their siblings and significant others, which can cause turbulence in even those most level-headed people.
Following the couples that didn't appear after saying "I do."
Long-distance relationships have challenges that are sometimes difficult to overcome but consider if the distance traveled was halfway around the world and a couple had just 90 days to decide whether the courtship should conclude with marriage. That's the situation facing the men and women profiled in this series, which shares the complexities of international romances. Using a visa that allows foreign fiancees of American citizens to travel to the U.S., the men and women experience life in the States with their prospective mates for the first time. Culture and language barriers must be overcome -- not to mention the stigma of being thought of as mail-order spouses -- but here's the elephant in the room: The couples must marry before the visas expire in 90 days, or else the visitors have to immediately return to their countries. With the clock ticking, these couples discover if their "happily ever after" is meant to be.
Two sets of neighbors, 48 hours, $1,000. Neighbors swap houses, and with the help of a designer and carpenter, transform a room in two days. The best, and worst, part about it is that the homeowner has zero say in what gets done. In later seasons the budgets increased and each team was given more time to complete the makeovers.
Short-statured parents strain under the financial and emotional burden of raising four children.
This series takes the "Say Yes to the Dress" franchise to one of the largest and busiest bridal salons in the South, Bridals by Lori, which is visited by roughly 10,000 brides annually. Part bridal story, part fashion makeover and part family therapy session, each episode looks at the personalities and craftsmanship that come into play as the shop's staff, headed by owner Lori Allen and fashion director Monte Durham, goes to sometimes extreme lengths to realize each bride's dreams.
Having embarked on their own journeys to discover their biological families, TV personalities Chris Jacobs and Lisa Joyner help others try to track down loved ones. Each episode features two emotional stories of people who have suffered a lifetime of separation and are yearning to be reunited with their birthparents and biological families or find children they had to give up for adoption long ago. In addition to providing emotional support and guidance, Chris and Lisa conduct painstaking searches through public records and utilize current DNA technology in their search for answers. The things they discover and who they find are anything but expected.
How many people does it take to prepare 40 baby bottles a day, change 420 diapers a week, and administer feedings every three hours? Two, as in Danielle and Adam Busby. In April 2015, the Texas couple became parents to the first-ever all-female quintuplets born in the U.S. The new additions -- Ava, Olivia, Hazel, Riley and Parker -- join 4-year-old Blayke, turning a family of three into a bustling household of eight overnight. "Outdaughtered" profiles the Busbys' journey, focusing on the babies' delivery and the massive adjustment period that follows. Lending much-needed help are Danielle's older twin sisters, Ashley and Crystal, and her zany mom, Michelle.
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.
The rarely seen world of a polygamist family is documented in "Sister Wives," which follows Kody Brown, his four wives and their combined 18 children trying to live as a "normal" family in a society that shuns their lifestyle. Three of the wives -- Meri, Janelle and Christine -- have worked for years with Kody to develop a cohesive, loving unit, and their marriages produced 13 kids. Then wife No. 4, Robyn, and her three children were added to the family much later, a development that produced mixed feelings, insecurities and uncertainties. Will it disrupt the balance and change the Browns' lives for the worse?
Lisa Kudrow ("Friends") serves as executive producer for this Emmy nominated series, based on a popular show in the U.K., in which viewers get a look at the family histories of popular celebrities. Kudrow, Matthew Broderick, Spike Lee, Sarah Jessica Parker, Susan Sarandon, Brooke Shields and Emmitt Smith are among the well-known personalities whose genealogies are explored.
The sextuplets and twins are growing, and so is Kate Gosselin. This series of specials showcases new adventures for the spotlight-loving mom and her eight kids, as she adjusts to being single and taking on a more exclusive role in the lives of her five girls and three boys.
Talk about kid-tested: Jon and Kate Gosselin have their hands full raising twins Cara and Madelyn, not to mention their sextuplets, Alexis, Hannah, Aaden, Collin, Leah and Joel. This reality series follows the Gosselins through their crowded daily routines in southeastern Pennsylvania, routines that veered severely off course when the couple filed for divorce in June 2009.
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.
"Untold Stories of the E.R." is a fast-paced medical series that blends re-enactments of real emergency room cases with comments by the actual physicians and nurses involved in the procedures. Often the patients give first-person accounts as well, and some even play themselves during the re-enactments.
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.